Ethical Lens Inventory
After carrying out my Ethical Lens Inventory, it proved to me that relationship lens is my preferred ethical lens. In essence, I utilize my rationality to enhance equality to others. In life, I work hard to ensure that those surrounding me live in harmony, love, unity, and equality. I strongly believe that an ethical person should fulfil his duties and responsibilities of implementing actions that creates a platform for everyone in the community especially the minority to succeed. My gift to the community is doing what is right for every member in my community. When I promise someone that I will do something that is what I do because I value honesty, consistency and loyalty. Since I value rationality, equality, and autonomy, I assume that every individual should value the universal principle of treating everyone right regardless of differences in race, education, and social status. My personal ethical point of view is that everything should be fair and equal (Nitko & Brookhart, 2007).
After accessing my Ethical Lens Inventory, I learnt that my blind spot is that I sometimes trust the process too much. I believe that a consistent process enhance a just outcome for all. In life, I tend to forget that even it is important for every person to have equal access, not everyone does. Even though I want everyone to be treated equally, it does not happen often. With this, I utilize ethical decisions to construct a fair system that promotes fairness and justice to all people. I found out one of my key strengths is the gift of justice. In all I do, I do my best to promote justice for all. Because I believe in fairness and equality, I ensure that those around me are treated with love and justice. However, I found out that my greatest weakness is that I can be too judgemental. When other people do not fulfil their duties, I am quickly to judge them.
To sum up, I value treating everyone equally regardless of their shortcomings. My resultant behaviours are that everyone should be treated equally regardless of their shortcomings.
Nitko, A. J., & Brookhart, S. M. (2007). Educational assessment of students. Upper Saddle River, N.J: Pearson Merrill Prentice Hall.