But that too is a start, so though this is not my personal style there may be some good in it. Since this is not an approach I use, I have little to say about it (because of ignorance not judgement). Please feel free to enlighten me about it in the comments section.
Notice I ask a lot of questions but I don't answer them. The reason is that, I can't answer them. These questions do not have objective answers. In every situation, one needs to assess various factors and make compromises, between integrity and practicality, that one is personally comfortable with, or may be, least uncomfortable with.
But I believe these and similar questions are important to ask every time we have to do something morally questionable. Asking these questions pokes at our conscience and prevents it from withering away. It helps us remember that, even if we must compromise our integrity, we should compromise it as little as possible. These questions keep us on our toes and help us be vigilant of our character. I do not believe in moral absolutes, but that does not mean we have to be morally bankrupt either.
As parents it is even more important to be vigilant of our character. Our children, watch us and mimic us, even though we may not be aware of it. They notice a lot more than we often realize. What better way to teach them the right questions to ask, than to repeatedly ask them ourselves?
PS: Sorry if this article left you with no closure and no answers. But what better way to get thinking about things we (me included) often try to sweep under the rug. As parents it is even more important to face these questions because our kids take their character cues from us.