One of the first insights that come from meditating upon the inner quality is that every person has a moral code "written" within themselves. The inner quality is the true essence of a person's character, and everyone has a moral responsibility to be the very best of themselves. Circumstances often limit what we can do, but -- within our minds and hearts -- we can aspire to be a better person, to be the real self, to be the best that we can possibly be.
The morality of the inner quality is a personal guide as to how to act, think, and feel as we attempt to become our true self. Since being one's true self is an individual's right, opportunity, and responsibility, the moral imperatives of the inner quality belong to the individual. The fundamental moral imperative of the inner quality is to become a better person, reflective of the best character of the individual.
The higher mind can be used to derive a set of basic moral principles by which one should live his or her life. Those moral standards are not much different from those espoused by great spiritual teachers throughout the ages. What is different is that, unlike moral guidelines provided by others, the moral imperatives of the inner quality have their origin from one's own true self.
The concepts that everyone has an inner quality, that everyone has a natural right to discover and express their inner quality, and that everyone has an internally derived moral standard by which to live, have important social implications.