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Code of Ethics


In order to create the conditions for an increasingly socially responsible and respectful attitude towards the stakeholders of reference, the ReLife Group – pursuant to Legislative Decree 231/2001 – has chosen to equip itself with an ethical-behavioural guidance tool which defines the reference values ​​and corporate commitments, concretely regulating the relevant conduct of those who operate in its service and specifying rules and behaviors, which are recognized as having a positive ethical value.

The Code does not replace or overlap with laws and other external and internal regulatory sources, but rather represents a document that integrates and reinforces the principles contained in these sources, with specific reference to the ethical profile of corporate behaviour.

This Code of Ethics therefore represents the tool designed to identify and define the set of corporate ethical values ​​that it recognises, accepts and shares, assuming the corresponding responsibilities in the event of non-compliance. Through this document, the Group publicly declares that it wishes to pursue the highest levels of ethics in fulfilling the company mission, identifying operational standards and behavioral rules, also in compliance with the prevention of the crimes contemplated in Legislative Decree 231/2001.

The Group Companies adopt this Code as an integral part of their organisation, management and control model.


ReLife Group and all 4 divisions have adopted MOG 231, the Organisation, Management and Control Model identified by the regulatory perimeter of Legislative Decree 231/2001 and subsequent amendments.
The MOG is a company management system that identifies the operating procedures that the company develops to reduce the risk that top management and subordinates commit crimes for the benefit or interest of the company.

The legislation also attributes to entities (legal entities or even entities without legal personality, non-public) an “administrative” responsibility following the commission of specific, well-identified crimes.
To date, the main crimes that entail liability for the organization are corruption/bribery crimes, those relating to workplace safety, environmental, fiscal, IT and corporate crimes, crimes against industry and commerce.”

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