Ethics And Ethics Of Religion

1574 Words7 Pages
If you pick up a paper or magazine today most of the articles contain topics involving religion in the workplace or religion in the US military. It is hard for any Air Force member to go throughout their career without having to deal with religion in the workplace as a trending topic. “After entering the 21st century religion in the workplace has impacted not only schools, most major cooperation’s” (Ludolph, R. C., & Wolfe, A. A. (2013) , but the United States military across all the branches of the uniform service. In this paper I will be using two ethical theories and one ethical perspective to persuade you into believing that religion has a place in not only in today’s military but in every cooperate workplace or simply argue the facts…show more content…
(Religious Freedom & the Military: An Ongoing History. (n.d.). Supervisors and commanders are often reluctant to raise concerns over the impact of religious practices in today’s workplace. The first amendment to the Constitution, which is part of the Bill of Rights, guarantees freedom of religion, speech, the press, and assembly. The first amendment provides the following: "Congress shall make no law respecting an establishment of religion, or prohibiting the free exercise thereof..." Supporting the right of free expression relates directly to the Air Force core values and the ability to maintain an effective team. It requires all military members to recognize that individuals within your workplace and the Air Force community hold diverse beliefs. Airmen are in an environment where their coworkers subscribe to many different viewpoints, groups, denominations, orders, affiliations, and persuasions. Within each of these varied expressions, all Air Force members are able to choose to practice their particular religion, or subscribe to no religious belief at all. Recognition and application of this right requires you to portray a great deal of respect, understanding, and support. “Religion is often understood as an institutional and organizational domain, confined and determined by creeds, theologies, and doctrines about man’s current and eternal destiny, his relationship with himself and others
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