One generally doesn't mean to confuse but only to elucidate the issues raised when leaders lose touch with the people and begin to more clearly convey meanings and connotations in a way that may not be understood. This is often core to Dilbert systems thinking model as I see it.
Oftentimes, managers and leaders get caught up exemplifying a dichotomous illusion of epistemological alternatives and thus generating a partially-relevant yet sometimes oppositional portfolio of their evangelical diatribes while promulgating these futuristic admonitions of collusion and cooperation.
These polysyllabic linguistic expressions of finite semantic propensity (in this case) are, in fact, generally veracious and are concorded only minimal loss of lucidity when grammatically and sedulously expanded (in length or depth) and then augmented inter-sententially by utilizing, in the active case, semantic pedagogical isomorphisms. This may then be pedantic and somewhat confusing, of course, unless such extrinsic expressions are translationally invariant, thereby facilitating cognitive retention and inhibiting rampant reversals to baseline.
So - A suggestion:
When elucidating matters related (either tangentially or holistically) to the obfuscation of enlightening and expanding the knowledge base in teamwork in organizations, one may, by matter of either finite element analysis or divine inspiration, pursue the inclusion of quotes eminated from the more emancipated philosophers of our collective historical time frame to add richness and value to the discussion under discussion.
(see list of quotes)
Several of the newly evolving internet discussion lists' irrefutably irreverent free-thinking individuals (not to mention those same being unique and without peer or equivalent) have developed unresolvable issues such as this that invariably provoke scholarly debate and quasi-lucid arguments among the more feisty members of our universe.
When attempting to illuminate my own personal individual representations of multidimensional perusals on non-linear systems to my fellow consulting and training brethren, I refer sequentially to these aforementioned great and glorious questioners of the real and illusory, notably A. E. Newman ("What, me worry?") and G. Marx ("Is that soup on your tie?")
I didn't say that I didn't say it.
I said that I didn't say that I said it.
I want to make that very clear.
-- George Romney
Hope that clarifies !!
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