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A recent study by CNN revealed that 79% of Americans are concerned about the growing "rudeness" in this country, which could be called "low EQ."

I thought I would start a page where you could send in examples of either LOW EQ or HIGH EQ.  (Brief please)

EMAIL ME your examples.

Click To Download

HIGH EQ LOW EQ
1.  Warren Buffet

Excluding $842 million in gains related to investments, Berkshire Hathaway posted an operating loss of $47 million for the year.   The company's General Re unit, the largest U. S. reinsurer, was hit by claims related to the attacks on the World Trade Center.

In his letter to shareholders, Buffett said his performance in 2001 was "poor."  "Though our corporate performance last year was satisfactory, my performance was anything but."

 From Sandra:

My boss was making our weekly progress report meetings a nightmare.  He placed the chair I was to sit in clear across the room, he refused to say anything or respond to what I said except with an occasional rolling of the eyes (though the numbers were going up) and used intimidation tactics.  Finally I told him he was affecting my ability to perform at my best and explained in what ways.  His reply (he was ex-military):  "Listen, I went through this for 22 years.  Now it's your turn." 

High EQ -- Mary Sue Coleman, president of Iowa state (see letter to the right)

Course Canceled: Abercrombie & Fitch's "Drinking 101"

Mr. Mike Jeffries
CEO
Abercrombie & Fitch
PO Box 182168
Reynoldsburg OH 43218
July 22, 1998

Dear Mr. Jeffries:

I write today to comment on the decision of your company to highlight and promote consumption of alcohol to new college students, "Drinking 101," in your current clothing catalog. Simply stated, I cannot understand why you or your marketing group would approve such an irresponsible approach to young people.

Three years ago Matthew Garafalo, a 19 year old first-year student at the University of Iowa, died in his fraternity house after consuming a large quantity of alcohol. Unfortunately such events are not unusual on university campuses around the nation. You must have heard about a high profile death at MIT this past fall, under almost the same circumstance as Matthew's death. I know of at least five other students' deaths related to alcohol intoxication on other campuses last fall. But fatalities do not even begin to measure the impact of underage drinking. On all our campuses we experience vandalism, assaults, and unplanned sexual activity with the attendant potential consequence of pregnancy or disease transmission. The American Medical Association has declared this a public health issue. The problem is epidemic on U.S. university campuses.

As indicated in the enclosed opinion piece, many university presidents and communities are struggling to find ways to change the drinking culture and thus permit students to make responsible choices about their lives during the critical college years. But we cannot do the job alone. We need all who influence young people to participate in our campaign, including companies like Abercrombie & Fitch.

I understand that you are opening a new store in the Coral Ridge Mall in Coralville, Iowa, a city adjacent to Iowa City and our university. So now my challenge. You are no longer an anonymous company only mailing catalogs to our students. You are part of our community. Help us create an atmosphere conducive to good health and purposeful study. Reject the slick images and the message implicit in "Drinking 101." You will feel better about yourselves as a company and we will think better of you.

Sincerely yours,

Mary Sue Coleman
President

 
 
Momentum Coaching
210.496.0678
sdunn@susandunn.cc