Credibility and morality information must be recorded

By Chunyu Jinzhang
0 CommentsPrint E-mail, August 10, 2010
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Furthermore, the government should work out a law requiring the use of recommendation letters between enterprises. That means everybody applying for a job should present a recommendation letter issued by his previous company, without which he or she cannot be accepted. Let credibility work as a second identity card. This method will help make all social members act in accordance with ethical standards and laws.

Only by having this awareness of credibility can society build up the consciousness of law, on the basis of which people's natural humanity could return. People should be awed of credibility and seek to gain a high rating as an end in itself. In this way, the credibility status in China will surely be improved within just a few years.

To put the method into practice promptly, the government can tap the labor resources by streamlining its size and arranging for 30 percent of the present underworked officials to reinforce the departments related to security, administration, judicial and taxation. Provide them a short-term training program in advance. In the meantime, various laws and their relevant rules should be formulated or perfected through a beefed-up supervision system, and the education of laws among all people strengthened.

It should be made known to all that whoever violates the law or damages credibility — even once — would lead to a disgraceful record that would remain official until death and may also affect children.

Although this sounds unfriendly and inhumane, it will prove to be an effective measure to cultivate people's self-control and help social stability.

The above measures are not in conflict with the protection of personal information, as what we need to protect is by no means the breach of credibility, morality and law.

Mr. Chunyu Jinzhang, president of a well-known stationary company in China, has been working as an amateur teacher of English for over 30 years and was the first man in China to promote the Queen's English.


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