But he actually feels bad for the indicted congressman, who he believes was targeted as a “big cheese,” while abuses remain rampant. The initial, unsuccessful investigation of the congressman lasted two years and centered on suspicious funding for his 2010 election campaign.Many of Grimm’s business associates and other contacts were pursued during this time, often booked on separate but related charges, and pressured to testify against him. Morghan Richardson, Esq., a criminal defense and divorce attorney, analyzes the charges.Despite the likely ubiquity of the activities alleged in the restaurant industry, the claim that the congressman maintained two sets of records was enough for prosecutors to confidently move forward.For those presently or formerly in the crosshairs, indictments are seen as a pre-text for a political agenda.
As such, we went straight to the stars themselves to find out a little more about them…
At one end, there are “purely formal accounts of integrity.” According to Thunder, “purely formal accounts essentially demand internal consistency within the form or structure of an agent’s desires, actions, beliefs, and evaluations.” Thunder continues (I wish he were more strident so I could write “Thunder thunders”) that under purely formal integrity, a person “may be committed to evil causes or principles, and they may adopt principles of expediency or even exempt themselves from moral rules when the rules stand in the way of their desires.” At the other end of the spectrum are “fully substantive accounts.” In this version, a person with integrity is someone “who desires to do what is morally good in all of his decisions.” kind of integrity.
Marty Klein is a Certified Sex Therapist and sociologist with a special interest in public policy and sexuality. Each year he trains thousands of professionals in North America and abroad in clinical skills, human sexuality, and policy issues.
in relation to truth and fair dealing; uprightness, honesty, sincerity.” This is basically what most of us have in mind when asked to define “integrity.” A man of “great integrity” is a man who is honest, forthright, and incorruptible.
In the secular faith that is Americanism, George “I Cannot Tell a Lie” Washington is about as good an exemplar of the idea as one can conjure. It’s a bit like when pollsters ask people, “What is your biggest concern?