Professional Judgment

Professional Judgment

The discretion of an individual with the educational, work-related or other experience to make a decision. For example, given 10 fairly equal candidates for a job, the hiring manager may use his/her professional judgment to advance three candidates to the next round of interviews, even if there are few quantitative reasons for doing so.
References in periodicals archive ?
"In applying the auditing guidance included in this Audit Risk Assessment Tool, the auditor should, using professional judgment, assess the relevance and appropriateness of such guidance to the circumstances of the audit," the AICPA said.
Are there ways where the lawyers' independent professional judgment can be compromised?"
The President expects all military personnel who are involved in any way in the military justice process to exercise their independent professional judgment, consistent with applicable laws and regulations.
Township High School District 214 in Illinois claims a school nurse who delayed administering an EpiPen after a student suffered an allergic nut reaction "followed district protocol and used sound professional judgment."
Critical Thinking and Professional Judgment for Social Work, 4th Edition
Akram Khan Durrani College pays high tribute to the jury for impartial and professional judgment and to the Frontier Scouts Cadet College Warsak management for their wonderful arrangements and hospitality.
Because of contradictory benefits, the auditor is expected to observe principles such as honesty in professional judgment. All of phases of auditing are accompanied by judgment.
The board investigated the complaint and initiated disciplinary action, contending that Cushing failed to comply with the standard of care and failed to exercise independent professional judgment as a Licensed Site Professional (LSP).
Specifically, a family member or a friend refers to a NP's spouse or partner, parent, child, sibling, grandparent or grandchild; a parent, child, sibling, grandparent or grandchild of the NP's spouse or partner; or another individual with whom the NP has personal or emotional involvement that may render the NP unable to exercise objective professional judgment in reaching diagnostic or therapeutic decisions.
On a case-by-case basis, financial aid personnel can exercise professional judgment and impose a limit.
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