In my leadership and ethics workshops conducted across the United States, I emphasize that all professionals need to express outrage when something unethical is happening in their organization. I point out that controlled outrage often can help the organization revert back to a high ethical standard. I suggest that informing the boss quickly also can be effective. Frequently, the leader is unaware of the problem or does not understand its full implications. In addition, I stress that if one fails to correct the situation, one must be willing to resign, because integrity must be valued more highly than loyalty to the boss or to any other institutional goal. Finally, I recommend that all leaders read at least one ethics book a year. Some of my favorites are: The Nightingale's Song by Robert Timberg (New York: Simon & Schuster, 1995), Integrity by Stephen L. Carter (New York: Harpercollins, 1997), Lying: Moral Choice in Public and Private Life by Sissela Bok (New York: Vintage Books, 1989), and The Power of Ethical Management by Kenneth H. Blanchard and Norman Vincent Peale (New York: William Morrow & Co., Inc, 1988).