Competency Case Delimma PLEASE DO NOT SUBMIT A BID IF YOU DO NOT HAVE EXPERIENCE WITH GRADUATE-LEVEL WRITING. MUST FOLLOW ALL INSTRUCTIONS MUST BE FOLLOWED
PLEASE DO NOT SUBMIT A BID IF YOU DO NOT HAVE EXPERIENCE WITH GRADUATE-LEVEL WRITING. MUST FOLLOW ALL INSTRUCTIONS MUST BE FOLLOWED, AND NO PLAGIARISM. USE THE SOURCES INCLUDED.
Week 5 – Assignment
Competency Case Dilemma
In a 1,050- to 1,400-word (or 3- to 4-page) paper (excluding references and title page), discuss a competency-related scenario or a case of your choice, either from our readings or related to a situation that you have encountered in which you address the specific steps you would take to embrace ethical practices in your work. In what ways does the scenario you have selected present an ethical, legal, professional, or moral problem related to competency issues? In what way does your professional code of conduct offer possible solutions or opportunities for resolution? What are the implications of your ethical decision-making and actions for the client in this case, for those related to the client, and for you as a professional? In addition to the required readings, cite at least two additional references.
Anderson, A., Barenberg, L., & Tremblay, P. R. (2006). Professional ethics in interdisciplinary collaboratives: Zeal, paternalism and mandated reporting. Clinical Law Review, 13. 659-718.
Ashley, G. C., & Reiter-Palmon, R. (2012, September). Self-awareness and the evolution of leaders: The need for a better measure of self-awareness. Journal of Behavioral and Applied Management, 14(1), 2-17.
Caldwell, C. (2009). Identity, self-awareness, and self-deception: Ethical implications for leaders and organizations. Journal of Business Ethics, 90, 393-406
Hunter, S. T. (2012, April). (Un)ethical leadership and identity: What did we learn and where do we go from here? Journal of Business Ethics, 107(1), 79-87.
Johnson, W. B., Barnett, J. E., Elman, N. S., Forrest, L., & Kaslow, N. J. (2012, October). The competent community: Toward a vital reformulation of professional ethics. American Psychologist, 67(7), 557-566.