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Chuck and readers: would I be wrong in saying that no employer ever kept a relocated worker after a "bad move"? If the family has a strongly negative relocation experience, the company that funded the transfer will pay the price. The family might not return to their prior home, but the unhappily moved worker will probably change jobs in search of domestic peace. The firm that paid for the resented relocation loses both its money and its obviously valuable talent.

As an "apostle of ambiguity," I rarely offer unqualified sweeping conclusions, but this is one topic where I've never seen an exception. There MUST be one somewhere! Or is this one of the rare universal rules of human behavior?

"For some companies it's easier for a manager to have an international assignment given a green light than it is to have a piece of hardware or software approved for purchase. "

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