That does make sense. Perhaps my phrasing of spontaneously arising moral ethics is off the mark. In Dzogchen it is said realization is spontaneously compassionate. I'm assuming this means spontaneously compassionate actions emit from this realization. And then I'm further assuming such actions are moral.
What do you think, Sally? Is the Buddha/Arahant's realization and Dzogchen any different?
Perhaps, to coin a term, such spontaneously compassionate actions are transmoral. They are most certainly not immoral, but rather than being moral actions in the context of a dualism of moral and immoral, they transcend that duality and the related duality of good or bad karmic resultants (vipaaka).
Is the Buddha /Arahant's realization and Dzogchen any different? I think not.
Dukkham eva hi, na koci dukkhito,
kaarako na, kiriyaa va vijjati,
atthi nibbuti, na nibbuto pumaa,
maggam atthi, gamako na vijjati
Suffering there certainly is, but no sufferer,
no doer, though certainly the deed is found.
peace is achieved, but no-one's appeased,
the way is walked, but no walker's to be found.
- Visuddhimagga XVI, 90