March 29th, 2002
stolen from mad who stole it from dilbert:
Now let's talk about the unfortunate employees of Enron. If those employees are like most employees, they've been making personal phone calls on company time, stealing office supplies, fudging expense reports, lying about their accomplishments and using sick days for vacations. Compare that to the executives who allegedly stole hundreds of millions of dollars. The philosophical question to consider is this: Are the executives LESS honest or just MORE effective?and in other news:
I tried out that philosophical question with some of my friends the other day and they informed me that stealing from a company is okay if you think the company deserves it and you take less than $1,000 per year. Now when my friends leave my house, I do a full inventory.
King Nixon (3:51:45 PM): *eats your brains*
stgegodess (3:51:56 PM): HA! Jokes on you! I DONT HAVE ANY
np: Opal - Mazzy Star (with Hope Sandoval) Heroin (Velvet Underground cover) (Live Berlin 1988)
|Date:||March 29th, 2002 03:17 pm (UTC)|| |
simpy more effective of course
It is criminal to steal a purse
daring to steal a fortune
a mark of greatness to steal a crown
the blame diminishes
as the guilt increases
|Date:||March 29th, 2002 03:31 pm (UTC)|| |
Re: simpy more effective of course
then why are they the ones being dragged through the coals for screwing over their pilfering employees?
|Date:||March 29th, 2002 03:58 pm (UTC)|| |
if the crime is impressive enough, people still like them after they're caught. i was just reading a thing today in maxim about "ballsy heists." half of them, the people got caught eventually, but their capers were cool enough to allow that
|Date:||March 29th, 2002 08:08 pm (UTC)|| |
wasn't it stolen from mad who stole it from rob~ who stole it from dilbert?
who probly stole it from picasso or something.
i think mad only stole the idea of being subscribed to the newsletter from rob~