[Milo:] "Look, I didn't start this war, Yossarian […] I'm just trying to put it on a businesslike basis. Is anything wrong with that? You know, a thousand dollars ain't such a bad price for a medium bomber and a crew. If I can persuade the Germans to pay me a thousand dollars for every plane they shoot down, why shouldn't I take it?
"Because you're dealing with the enemy, that's why. Can't you understand that we're fighting a war? People are dying. Look around you, for Christ's sake!"
Milo shook his head with weary forbearance. "And the Germans are not our enemies," he declared. "Oh, I know what you're going to say. Sure we're at war with them. But the Germans are also members in good standing of the syndicate, and it's my job to protect their rights as shareholders […]. Don't you understand that I have to respect the sanctity of my contract with Germany?"
"No," Yossarian rebuffed him harshly. (24.52-55)
Milo is sincere in his righteousness. He honestly thinks he has done nothing wrong, even though Mudd died, and he (Milo) holds contracts with America's enemy, Germany. In his own flawed way, Milo – in earning as much money as possible for his syndicate – is adhering to his own personal integrity. He would think it a sin not to make a big a profit. According to Milo, everything that benefits the syndicate benefits America.