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The Foundation for All Your Decisions

In our ever-changing world, how do you know what’s right—what’s true? We all want to do the “right thing,” and sometimes it’s hard to know what that is. The answer lies in understanding ethics—the systems of belief that help us determine right from wrong and guide all our decisions. In these Keys for Living, you’ll discover six ethical systems and how they compare to the truth of God’s Word. Learn how you can be a person of integrity—biblical integrity—and consistently do what’s right in God’s sight.

The Same in the Dark as in the Light

The CEO lines his pockets at his stockholders’ expense. The politician commits to promises he has no plans of keeping. The student “borrows” answers in order to pass the test. The minister commits adultery in the name of “unmet needs.” The driver exceeds the limit—he thinks he won’t be caught. The lawyer overbills his client in order to pad his income. And the list goes on. 

If you were to ask people, “Do you consider yourself a person of integrity?” almost everyone would answer yes, including those just mentioned. Yet those with real integrity are the same in the dark as in the light. The Lord loves to honor those with a heart like His … those who are right in His sight. For He says,

“Whoever can be trusted with very little can also be trusted with much, and whoever is dishonest with very little will also be dishonest with much.” 

Luke 16:10

How Can Integrity Be Identified? 

  • The Greek words aletheia and alethes are translated “integrity” in the New Testament and mean “truth or the state of being true.” Jesus is referred to as a man of integrity because He lived wholly in accordance with God’s complete truth. 

“They came to him and said, ‘Teacher, we know you are a man of integrity. You aren’t swayed by men, because you pay no attention to who they are; but you teach the way of God in accordance with the truth.’ ”

Mark 12:14

  • The Old Testament Hebrew word for integrity is tom, from the verb tamam, which means “to be complete, to finish.”

“Righteousness guards the man of integrity, but wickedness overthrows the sinner.”

Proverbs 13:6

  • A person of moral integrity is the same in the dark as in the light.

— not double-minded with contradictory thoughts, words and actions 

“A gossip betrays a confidence, but a trustworthy man keeps a secret.”

Proverbs 11:13

— not pretending to have virtues or qualities that are really not present in the heart (hypocrisy) 

“In the same way, on the outside you appear to people as righteous but on the inside you are full of hypocrisy and wickedness.”

Matthew 23:28

— not focusing on temporal gain but on growing in godly character

Psalm 15 

  • A person of moral integrity is one who …
  • does what is righteous
  • speaks the truth in love
  • does not falsely accuse another
  • does not harm a neighbor
  • does not gossip
  • despises evil men
  • honors those who love the Lord
  • keeps his or her word
  • lends money without gain
  • does not accept bribes
  • To have moral integrity is to be undivided and consistent in your mind, will and emotions regarding what is right and wrong.

An undivided mind … Your eyes are focused on the right values. 

“The eye is the lamp of the body. If your eyes are good, your whole body will be full of light.”

Matthew 6:22

An undivided will … Your actions are serving only one master. 

“No one can serve two masters. Either he will hate the one and love the...




Do you or do you know someone who has additional questions or requires help?

If so, please choose Women of Faith's other resources on this and other relevant topics (Quick Reference Guide, Keys for Living Books and e-Books).

Grace Filled Words:

“I have hidden your word in my heart that I might not sin against you.”

Psalm 119:11

“All a person’s ways seem pure to them, but motives are weighed by the Lord.”

Proverbs 16:2

“Examine yourselves to see whether you are in the faith.”

2 Corinthians 13:5

Additional Scriptures: 

Psalm 101 

2 Corinthians 4:1–2

1 Corinthians 10:23 

Proverbs 15:16 

Galatians 1:10 

Luke 14:11 

Hebrews 4:13 

NOTICE: The information contained in this resource is general in nature and is not intended to provide or be a substitute for advice, consultation or treatment with a duly licensed mental health practitioner or other medical professional. This resource is intended to provide practical faith-based guidelines for balanced living and is not a replacement for medical advice. Professional services should be pursued whenever necessary and/or appropriate. By utilizing this resource, individuals acknowledge that Women of Faith is not providing direct clinically-oriented mental health treatment or therapy, and that it does not create a therapeutic relationship between any individual and Women of Faith.  Individuals who use this resource also agree to indemnify and hold harmless, Women of Faith, its licensees, affiliates, and assigns, as well as the officers, agents, and employees of Women of Faith and its licensees, affiliates, and assigns, from and against any and all liability, loss, damages, costs, charges, legal fees, recoveries, judgments, penalties, and expenses, which may be obtained against, imposed upon or suffered by Women of Faith.Additionally, certain views and opinions expressed in this resource may be those from sources other than Women of Faithand do not necessarily represent the views of Women of Faith, nor imply an endorsement by Women of Faith. All rights are reserved worldwide and no part of this resource may be reproduced in any form (print or electronic) without the expressed written permission of Women of Faith.

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