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By Anonymous - / Monday 1 July 2013 21:14 / United States - Chicago
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  monnanon  |  13

how does having a sense of curiosity make her a bad manager. we have a manager at my work who cannot use a computer but she is a great manager as her job is more hands on. anything she needs donr on the computer i do for her.

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  jhs578650  |  9

@32 People who do things with no regard to consequences are likely to possess poor leadership skills. A rational person would ask what the red X does before pressing it. Hell, a rational person might just infer that the button does something that warrants caution, because it is a red X.

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  Acrlyx  |  8

#46 and #40 Not that I do not agree, but I worked under a man who could barely write an email, he was in his late 50s, but we had the best stock and inventory crew in our tri-sector. Computing skills are important but she could be an older woman, she can be a leader and make flaws.

By  bobak_can_ani  |  7

I see what you mean, #1 ;)

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  SeedlessMe  |  13

(whoops, hit send a bit early! Chalk it up to my 'old age', I was born in '79) But older generations only learned how to use computers in adulthood... Surely the kid who's been using an ipad since he was 3 will have a better grasp of technology.

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  manofmerr  |  26

52 needs to be thumbed way up, since anyone with a brain and a bit of spare time can learn the basics of computer function. The lack of both motivation and understanding both usually stem from a psuedo laziness that comes with the presumption that something is to difficult to understand, or will take too long to learn.

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