CODE OF ETHICAL CONDUCT
Edupro’s Code of Ethical Conduct applies to all centres, learners, graduates, and employees of centres, in all their professional and business activities, whether remunerated or voluntary. ‘Our 6C Principles’ reflects Edupro’s code of ethical conduct more precisely.
Conduct with Integrity
Edupro members are required to carry out their responsibilities in a professional and ethical way with integrity. Integrity constitutes completeness, a collection of views that is frequently referred to as a worldview. This notion of completeness stresses honesty and authenticity, and it requires that one act in line with one's chosen worldview at all times
Edupro members should be able to demonstrate that their operations are governed by an effective system and they conduct their business in a socially responsible manner. With regard to compliance, a requirement of good business conduct is that Edupro members must comply with all applicable legal, ethical and regulatory obligations as a matter of good business practise.
Care and Diligence
Edupro members must be committed to working hard and making acceptable attempts. This necessitates a member's adherence to a reasonable care standard while undertaking any activities that might damage others in the future. Diligence refers to a member's meticulous attention to detail and consistent effort or labour in accomplishing a task. Due diligence is the amount of diligence required to avoid negligence in professional activities.
To protect business, professional relationships, and quality among all members, Edupro members adhere to strict confidentiality requirements. There should be no breach of confidence unless and until a specific authorization or consent has been granted.
Professionalism in light of education is the quality that Edupro members are required to impart. This concentrates on the actual capability of a person to achieve his/her well-being rather than on the mere right or freedom to do so.
Conflicts of Interest
‘Conflict of interests’ occur when an individual is exposed to two coexisting interests that are in direct conflict with each other within a particular decision-making environment. This is crucial because under such instances, the decision-making process might be disrupted or weakened, jeopardising the outputs' integrity or reliability. The general rule is that if there is a conflict, it should be disclosed first. A statement of interest and/or action may be required in a variety of scenarios. However, in certain cases, it is required to come to an agreement on how to handle a disagreement.