Profession: a paid occupation, especially one that involves prolonged training and a formal qualification.
Professionalism: the competence or skill expected of a professional.
Ethics: moral principles that govern a person's or group's behavior.
Morals: a person's standards of behavior or beliefs concerning what is and is not acceptable for them to do.
Values: a person's principles or standards of behavior; one's judgment of what is important in life.
Relativism: the doctrine that knowledge, truth, and morality exist in relation to culture, society, or historical context, and are not absolute.
Conscience: an inner feeling or voice viewed as acting as a guide to the rightness or wrongness of one's behavior.
Power: the capacity or ability to direct or influence the behavior of others or the course of events.
Trust: firm belief in the reliability, truth, ability, or strength of someone or something.
Autonomy: freedom from external control or influence; independence; the right to make one's own choices.
Beneficence: as an act of charity, mercy, and kindness with a strong connotation of doing good to others including moral obligation. All professionals have the foundational moral imperative of doing right.
Non-malfeasance:non-harming or inflicting the least harm possible to reach a beneficial outcome.
Justice: just behavior or treatment.
Veracity: conformity to facts; accuracy; truthfulness.
Confidentiality: is a set of rules or a promise that limits access or places restrictions on certain types of information.
Fiduciary: involving trust, especially with regard to the relationship between a trustee and a beneficiary.
Paternalism: the policy or practice on the part of people in positions of authority of restricting the freedom and responsibilities of those subordinate to them in the subordinates' supposed best interest.
Accountability: the fact or condition of being accountable; responsibility.
Compassion: sympathetic pity and concern for the sufferings or misfortunes of others.
Excellence: the quality of being outstanding or extremely good.
Integrity: the quality of being honest and having strong moral principles; moral uprightness.
Boundary: a limit of a subject or sphere of activity.
Transference: the redirection to a substitute, usually a therapist, of emotions that were originally felt in childhood.
Conflict of interest: a situation in which a person is in a position to derive personal benefit from actions or decisions made in their official capacity.
Conflict: a serious disagreement or argument, typically a protracted one.