Our Code of Ethical Conduct outlines the high standards of ethical behaviour expected of all members of Engineering New Zealand. We have a practice note to help guide you through the 8 principles of the Code of Ethical Conduct. Read it to understand why ethics is at the core of engineering practice and how ethical practice is vital to your reputation. We also have an online module available to members. Log in to your membership area , and find it under "My Resources". Engineering NZ logo - Home.
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Our Code of Ethical Conduct outlines the high standards of ethical behaviour expected of all members of Engineering New Zealand. We have a practice note to help guide you through the 8 principles of the Code of Ethical Conduct. Read it to understand why ethics is at the core of engineering practice and how ethical practice is vital to your reputation. We also have an online module available to members.
Log in to your membership area , and find it under "My Resources". Engineering NZ logo - Home. Become a member Login. Resources Find an engineer Find a job. Code of Ethical Conduct. Engineering New Zealand takes ethics and professionalism very seriously.
We hold our engineers accountable for their work on behalf of the New Zealand public. Our ethics are based on professional competence, personal integrity and social responsibility. Members of Engineering New Zealand are subject to the Code and commit to it each year. Take reasonable steps to safeguard health and safety Have regard to effects on environment Report adverse consequences Act competently Behave appropriately Inform others of consequences of not following advice Maintain confidentiality Report breach of Code All members of Engineering New Zealand are subject to the Code.
Every year in September, we ask you to declare you will comply with the Code for the next year. Engineers who are registered as Chartered Professional Engineers are also subject to a separate but identical Code. Engineering NZ logo.
Notice – New IPENZ code of ethical conduct resource available
Disclaimer: Please note the codes in our collection might not necessarily be the most recent versions. Please contact the individual organizations or their websites to verify if a more recent or updated code of ethics is available. CSEP does not hold copyright on any of the codes of ethics in our collection. Any permission to use the codes must be sought from the individual organizations directly. The respect which society accords the engineering professions is earned and maintained by its members demonstrating a strong and consistent commitment to ethical values. These commitments are additional to the obligations, which every member of society is required to observe, such as obeying the law, and reflect the additional responsibility expected of all professionals.
Code of Ethical Conduct
We need a robust and clear professional framework that everyone can trust. For example, if they become aware of potential design flaws in a building under construction, or poor construction practices that threaten health and safety. This is part of a suite of changes we are currently making to our complaints process to ensure it is robust, transparent and fair. Frequently asked questions What is the purpose of the Code? The Code of Ethical Conduct is the backbone of what it means to be a professional engineer. The Code sets out expectations for behaviour to ensure professional engineers discharge their duties to the public and to each other. It raises the bar on ethical behaviour.
Code of Ethics (January 1, 2005)
Addressing environmental challenges was at the forefront of my work as a planner for the Kaikoura District Council in the late s Engineers are united in their desire to help shape the world into a better place, and this is best demonstrated through their professionalism and ethics. Our new Code of Ethical Conduct is the cornerstone of what it means to be a professional engineer. It gives a decision making framework for professional behaviour. Ethics and professionalism unite us in our diversity of disciplines and career paths. There are new obligations about reporting risks to public health and safety. They must take action if they see something of concern.