Scientists prove that Neanderthals Performed ‘Middle-Management’ role for Homosapiens!

Middle Management is Descended from Creatures like this

Neanderthals were big, thick, ugly people with heavy brows and primitive tools…so how come their DNA survived?

Homosapiens were cleverer, faster, better looking and more advanced in every way, but they had a hierarchy system very similar to the one we have today, and that had to be managed by people who spend their life kissing people’s asses in order to save their own.

Sound familiar?

Essentially they were middle-managers; hapless drones which pass bollockings down from tier to tier like soul-less membranes!

Blunt Instruments!

Although they weren’t to bright, Neanderthals were strong, frightening and prone to over-exaggeration and fits of spontaneous aggression.

However, they would do anything for some animal skins, a nice piece of flint and some mammoth organs!

Anything? Yes, even a crafty shag behind the bike-boulders and that’s how the DNA survived.

This process continues right up to the present day!

These malleable morons still pervade the workplaces of today.

Don’t belive us?

Then ask yourself these simple questions?

Who is it that ends up shagging someone at the Christmas Party?

Who is it that does all the shouting and no work?

Middle manager Neanderthal

They Evolved into this…Not much progress really for 40, 000 years of breeding.

Why do you do all the work while someone who is thicker than you spends their days looking at graphs, scheduling meetings they will later cancel and enjoying two hour lunches?

The answer to all these questions is; Middle-Management!

We really couldn’t survive without them…or actually we’d survive just fine… but they’d be totally fucked without us…in fact they’d be extinct.

The same fate befell the Neanderthals whom, even primitive man, soon realised were utterly superfluous and pretty hopeless in the sack!

Posted by on March 4, 2013. Filed under Haddock History, Haddock Science. You can follow any responses to this entry through the RSS 2.0. Responses are currently closed, but you can trackback from your own site.