No matter how well you do your job, your boss will try to correct the results.
What got you promoted at one level will kill you at another.
The higher you rise in the bureaucratic hierarchy of any organization, the less people appreciate Murphy's laws, the Peter principle, etc.
The longer the job title, the less important the associated job is.
Any action for which there is no logical explanation should be considered "company policy".
Usually, the pay rise is large enough for your taxes to rise, but small enough to somehow affect your net income.
As a result of the improvement and increase in the number of connections between different levels of the hierarchical system, a sharp increase in misunderstandings and misunderstandings is inevitable.
(Bunuel (Bunuel) Luis (1900-1983) - Spanish filmmaker. Fled from the dictator Franco in the US. Known for his early surreal films and work in Mexican commercial cinema. Narch, Lorcoy and Dali form the triad of geniuses of Spanish culture of the 20th century.)
Overdoing it is harmful in all cases - even when it increases efficiency.
1. Always strive to look awfully important.
2. Try to be seen next to important persons.
3. Speak with authority and authority, state, however, only the obvious and proven facts.
4. Do not interfere in the arguments of subordinates, but if they are still cornered, ask an irrelevant question, and lean back with a satisfied grin. Then, while your opponent is trying to figure out where you are driving, quickly change the subject.
5. Listen carefully while others argue and discuss the problem. Then pounce on one of their small blunders or a banal statement to bury your opponents with it.
6. If a subordinate asks you a substantive question, look at him as if he is crazy. When he gets lost, rephrase the question and forward it back.
7. Strive for a higher appointment, but everywhere keep in the shadows and out of the spotlight.
8. When leaving the office, move at a fast pace, this keeps the questions of subordinates to a minimum.
9. Always keep your office door closed. This puts visitors in the position of petitioners, but also makes everyone think that you have an important meeting or meeting.
10. Give all orders verbally. Never put anything on paper that might end up in the Pearl Harbor folder.
1. No matter how much work you do, it will never be enough.
2. What you didn't do is always more important than what you did.
A fool in high office resembles a man on top of a high mountain: everything seems small to him, and he seems small to everyone.
In engineering and technology, two types of faces prevail:
1. People who understand what they do not lead;
2. People who lead what they do not understand.