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Naval Orientation - Military manual for administrative purposes
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Purpose of Discipline
1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. CHAPTER 5 DISCIPLINE AND LEADERSHIP LEARNING  OBJECTIVES Upon  completion  of  this  chapter,  you  should  be  able  to  do  the  following: Identify  the  purpose  of  discipline  in  the    7. military. Describe  the  various  qualities  of  a  leader. 8. List the actions that characterize an outstand- ing   officer. 9. Identify  the  core  values  of  the  U.S.  Navy. Describe   the   Navy’s   policy   on   equal   10. opportunisty. Identify  the  Navy’s  support  program  for  single    11. parents. Describe the Navy’s policy on fraternization. Describe the Navy’s policy on sexual harass- ment  and  sexual  responsibility. Identify  the  Navy’s  requirements  for  physical readiness. Describe   the   Navy   Leader   Development Program  courses  offered  by  the  Navy. Civilian executives lead by virtue of superior knowledge  (through  education  an/or  experience) and strong characteristics or personality. No law sanctions  their  positions,  and  they  may  not  be legally  responsible  for  those  they  lead.  Their responsibility,   if   any,   for   the   well-being   of their followers is primarily a moral one. On the other  hand,  military  officers,  by  virtue  of  their commissions,  have  a  legal  as  well  as  a  moral obligation.   They   represent   the   government’s responsibility to enforce the law of the land, and they  are  charged  with  the  well-being  of  their personnel. A leader’s position is, to an extent, analogous to that of a skilled artisan with a fine set of tools. The artisan keeps those tools in first-class condi- tion, for on them depends the artisan’s ability to turn out fine work. The leader’s tools are the per- sonnel   who   are   assigned   to   accomplish   the assigned  mission.  They,  like  the  artisan’s  tools, must be in good physical condition; but here the analogy  ends.  Personnel  are  not  objects  to  be polished by supplying their physical needs, to be laid  aside  when  finished  with  a  job,  and  to  be picked  up  again  when  needed. Even though the Navy does everything feasible to  provide  for  the  physical  well-being  of  its personnel,  the  young  officer  must  not  assume  that personnel are well cared for. The officer must be personally concerned with their welfare and must know each individual’s background, capabilities, and   limitations.   The   officer   should   be   aware constantly that debts, personal health, or any one of  many  problems  may  destroy  a  person’s  peace of  mind  and  efficiency. A  good  officer  gains  the  confidence  of  the personnel so that they will feel free to talk about their problems, knowing they will get all possible assistance.   Occasionally   people   have   difficulty discussing their personal problems with a superior. A skillful officer maybe able to draw such people out and help them; however an officer should use care  and  tact  when  attempting  this. Every  group  has  a  few  people  whose  sole interest in life is to complete their time in the Navy and return to civilian life. Most of them are merely 5-1 Identify the six points of the code of conduct.

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