Often, at work, we have a kind of superior, that we may well call coercive, energetic and bossy, boss is always aimed at achieving, to results, to the achievement of the objectives, and whose motto is do what I say, without questioning. Obedience that requires, is fierce and immediate. For him, the end justifies the means, and not least the personal consciousness of worker you are interested in. On the other hand, it seems that blind obedience to authority, understanding for her obedience which leads to do things that in normal conditions a person would never make, can be nested in any normal person, in any employee of any company. A year later (1961) that Adolf Eichmann was sentenced to death for having participated in the nazi Holocaust, Stanley Milgram, Yale University psychologist, he wondered as a person as normal as Eichmann, had been capable of such atrocities, and wondered if perhaps both Eichmann and all the Nazi Holocaust co-authors, they simply obeyed orders. You could not conceive how obedience to a superior could have made that normal people arrived to consummate such vicious acts. Milgram, tried to prove in 1963 with an experiment, entering orders received by an authority, often in conflict with personal conscience, and that a strong command, it imposes on the conscience of the subordinate: pieced together a simple experiment at Yale University to test how much pain infligiria an ordinary citizen to another person simply because they were asking for a scientific experiment. The railway authority prevailed over strong moral imperatives of subjects (participants) of hurting others, and with the cries of the victims ringing in the ears of the subjects (participants), the authority subjugated most frequently. Before starting the experiment, Milgram and his team, they thought that hardly anyone would happen some time seeing how a person suffering, before their eyes, because of downloads that he himself ordered the Chair; and that does not they would do so despite orders, shouting, threats and coercion by the director of the experiment.