Global brain coherence -- that is when the different parts of the brain are cooperating, working together with each other -- is correlated with higher moral reasoning. One of the easiest ways to promote ethical behavior in a corporate culture will be to incorporate things that support brain coherence.
Common practices that are gaining popularity in the business world today include the following:
1. Meditation practices that unfold full human potential
Allowing access to greater cognitive reserves by allowing the mind to settle down systematically, increases brain coherence, activates the pre frontal cortex (which is responsible for moral reasoning), increases inner fulfillment and reduces stress...
Meditation requires proper training by a qualified teacher.
2. Leaders taking the parental role and providing what is referred to as "prototypes for ethical behavior"-- just as a parent shows a child what is the right thing to do so the child can spontaneously act in a similar way in a similar situation -- has been shown to produce good results.
This approach requires highly evolved leaders who act spontaneously in an ethical way, otherwise they will not be able to provide an authentic example to follow. But when an organization has access to transformational leaders, their example can be an easy and effective way to incorporate ethical behavior.
3. A technological approach to accessing greater cognitive reserves can also be effective and requires the least amount of intervention.
By incorporating a Quantum Noise Reduction System™ in the information management systems, the information processing itself becomes more coherent, as measured by increased signal to noise ratio and reduced intermodulation distortion. Higher quality electronic information signals are less noisy and more intelligible to the brain.
In the corporate setting today, most of the information gathering and business communications are through electronic systems. As the electronic signals become more coherent, the brain automatically becomes more coherent. Increasing coherence and reducing mental strain frees up greater cognitive reserves to support ethical decision making.