I'm teaching an advanced level course that includes a section on ethics. The students have read multiple articles and have engaged in good discussions of the concepts. I do think they've got the point as it were. However, an interesting element has arisen in their discussions. They all are commenting on how many times they've witnessed behavior by professionals in their clinical areas that they now understand contradicts many of the professional ethics codes and practice standards. Yet, none of them have ever reported such behavior to the faculty or to the clinical supervisors. So, I asked why. Most reply that they are afraid of making someone mad or being retaliated against. They don't want to be the "snitch." Yet, they now also understand that to know of an unethical act and to do nothing is considered an equal violation by our professional certification agency and society. How do you get this across to students? Clearly, the professionals in the workplace don't adhere to the concept. I realize this a much broader issue in the workplace. What would you do or have you done in such a circumstance? How do you teach a student not to do X when they see it happen all around them?