Explore Gallup's research.
Americans continue to rate nurses as having the highest ethical standards among 18 professions, but with their lowest rating since 2004. Telemarketers and members of Congress remain the lowest-rated fields.
Gallup's annual measure of honesty and ethics of professions finds several earning their lowest ratings yet, including military leaders, judges, and TV reporters. Nurses are rated best among the 22 occupations measured in 2021.
Tech and data alone don't make companies as safe as they might hope. The best risk protection is a culture of compliance.
Nurses top Gallup's annual Honesty and Ethics of Professions poll with their highest ethical rating to date. Medical doctors, pharmacists and grade-school teachers also rank highly, with record- or near-record-high scores.
Need a culture of compliance? Leaders with visible integrity create ripples of ethical behavior throughout a company.
Are your employees reluctant to raise a red flag? Go beyond compliance training to create a culture where they feel safe raising their concerns.
How does organizational culture affect your ethics and compliance reporting ratio? Here's how to fortify your first line of defense: your employees.
With a culture based on strong ethics, integrity, and compliance, you can help prevent ethical or legal risks to your organization.
Compliance isn't just the law. When it's at the core of how your people get things done, it becomes a powerful differentiator -- especially in tech.
Millennials are taking on more leadership roles at work. Learn how they're uniquely positioned to make the workplace more diverse and inclusive.
Learn how to create a workplace culture where people both feel valued for their unique qualities and like they belong, using CliftonStrengths.
Learn how to develop a culture that treats diversity and inclusion as two distinct elements and values both.
Learn what a culture of diversity and inclusion really looks like and what Starbucks can do to continue its commitment beyond anti-bias training.