MORAL CODE, 1. that series of agreements to which a person has subscribed to guarantee the survival of a group. (SH Spec 62, 6110C04) 2. a series of solutions to problems which have not been confronted or analyzed. (SH Spec 27X, 6107C04)
MORALS, n. pl. 1. the principles of right and wrong conduct. (HCO PL 3 May 72) 2. morals should be defined as a code of good conduct laid down out of the experience of the race to serve as a uniform yardstick for the conduct of individuals and groups. Such a codification has its place; morals are actually laws. Morals are, to some degree, arbitraries, in that they continue beyond their time. All morals originate out of the discovery by the group that some act contains more pain than pleasure. (SOS, p. 129) 3. are things which were introduced into the society to resolve harmful practices which could not be
explained or treated in a rational manner. (5008C30) 4. those things which are considered to be at any given time survival characteristics. A survival action is a moral action and those things are considered immoral which are considered contrasurvival. (SH Spec 62, 6110C04) 5. an arbitrary code of conduct not necessarily related to reason. (Scn 8-8008, p. 100)
MORES, are those things which make a society possible. They are the heavily agreed upon, policed codes of conduct of a society. (PAB 40)
Hubbard, L. R. (1975). Dianetics and Scientology Technical Dictionary. Los Angeles: Church of Scientology of California Publications Organization.