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Some people manage to lead a book even if they have no idea what the book is, let alone who wrote it.
You may be forgiven, but you still won't get a refund.
The tighter the Bureau of Health Care, the more sick the patients get.
1. Anyone can make a decision with sufficient facts.
2. A good manager can make a decision even without sufficient facts.
3. The ideal manager can lead in complete ignorance of the state of affairs.
The most important statistical information about a new patient is his health insurance option.
No doctor on the hospital staff is completely useless - he can always be used as a nightmare example.
Often, a tree is supported only by its dead trunk.
The fact that the tree is still standing does not mean that it is alive.
The structure of any bureaucratic system is very similar to the chamber of a sewer sump - the truly savory pieces always pop up.
Any order that might be misinterpreted will certainly be misinterpreted.
If the final results are not known in advance, the funding authorities will reject the project.
The larger the insurance company, the shorter the hospital stay.
Health policy is flawed only because too little is at stake.
When bosses talk about improving productivity, they never mean themselves.
From a distance, it is impossible to tell whether the bureaucrats associated with your project are just sitting idly by, or they are desperately trying to cover their asses with them.
Working together as a team means wasting half of your time explaining to others why they are wrong.
The effectiveness of any committee meeting varies inversely with the number of hospital administrators on that committee.
The maximum inefficiency is achieved in a meeting where only representatives of the administration are present.
The one who has the least experience has the most opinions.
A boss with zero experience has even more opinions.