Former Microsoft executive and author Bob Herbold will speak about avoiding the fiefdom
syndrome--the inclination of leaders and employees to fixate on their own activities and careers to the detriment of those around them.
Bush's summary though: Agence France-Presse reported that during a recent CBS 60 Minutes interview, a retired CIA operative, Tyler Drumheller, said that prior to the invasion of Iraq, the CIA had learned from former Iraqi foreign minister Naji Sabri--who doubled as a covert intelligence agent--that it was highly doubtful that any weapons of mass destruction would be found in Saddam's fiefdom
Charles II had granted William Penn a proprietary charter and the Penn family ran the state like a fiefdom
The only slight problem is the Duchy IS HRH's private fiefdom
The brutal, foul-mouthed Western kicked off its second series with a vicious punch-up between Sheriff Seth (an "upright pain in the balls") and Al Swearengen, the ruthless saloon boss who runs the lawless South Dakota town like a private fiefdom
had its own director who was chosen and supervised by the local chief judge of the trial court .
It also makes it difficult for a fiefdom
to avoid taking on responsibilities specifically assigned to them by top management, since the members of the fiefdom
heard it directly from the top.
Not surprisingly Jack wants a piece of Santa's lovely fiefdom
, and sets out to kidnap the fat man and take his own Christmas Eve sleigh ride.
Ferguson was a fiefdom
of the whites, where the colour of skin coloured local government and law enforcement.
Other nationalities, including Brits, are in the habit of getting out before dawn to drape towels over loungers to claim a family fiefdom
close to the pool or bar area.
Mirza, whose basic membership was revoked by the party for openly criticizing Pakistan People's Party Cochairman Asif Zardari accusing him of running the party and Sindh government affairs like his personal fiefdom
, returned to London after spending few days in Sindh.
Surely this has been the state of things for many centuries, particularly following the Glyndwr revolt, when stringent anti-Welsh laws were either strengthened or introduced - albeit in recent times the country has been a bit of an independent Labour fiefdom