After considering these questions, a person facing an ethical dilemma may decide to ask more questions, gather more information, explore different options, or consider other ethical rules. However, at some point he or she will have to make a decision and then take action. Ideally, a person who makes a decision in an ethical dilemma should be able to justify his or her decision to himself or herself, as well as colleagues, administrators, and other people who might be affected by the decision. He or she should be able to articulate reasons for his or her conduct and should consider the following questions in order to explain how he or she arrived at his or her decision: .
Absolutely BRILLIANT. Thank you, thank you, thank you, thank you, thank you! It would take me ages* to have articulated this to the shiny-new-tool-obsessed VP who thankfully has left and taken most of the the bleeding-edge-technology- addiction with that departure. There are best-use cases for every tool, just like there are exceptional gadgets in many kitchens that serve a select few needs. I can see why MongoDb held the spotlight a while, but even as a novice (only seven years “experience”) I can see why it is so limited, and why I was well advised to avoid taking a contract to update and maintain a MongoDb application abandoned by the original author. Whew! Gonna go thank that person now.