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Ranked Member Guides: How To Remove Leaders.
Version: 1.0  ●  Last Updated Jan 01, 2013


To View RLR's Chain of Command, Click Link Below. Once you have been Promoted to "Party Leader" you will be giving permission to Edit the Chain of Command to adjust your Party Officials.




  • What is a Chain of Command?


In a League of KMB Clan, the chain of command is the line of authority and responsibility along which orders are passed within a Unit and between different Parties.

- Orders are passed down the chain of command, from a higher-ranked member, such as the Clan Captain, to a Division Captain who either perform the order personally or pass it down the chain as appropriate, until it is received by those expected to perform it.



  • Who gives orders to who?


In general, ranked-members give orders only to those directly below them in the chain of command and receive orders only from those directly above them.

- A ranked-member who has difficulty performing a duty or order and appeals for relief directly to an officer above his immediate commander in the chain of command is likely to be disciplined for not observing the chain of command.

- Similarly, an officer is usually expected to give orders only to his or her direct subordinate, even if it is just to pass an order down to another ranked-member lower in the chain of command than said subordinate.



  • Defined command.


A higher rank alone does not entitle a high-ranking member to give commands to just anyone of a lower rank.

- For example, the Party Leader of Party "1" does not directly command Officials of Party "2", and is generally expected to approach the Party Leader of Party "2" if he/she requires action by Officials of that Party.

- The chain of command means that individual members take orders from only one superior and only give orders to a defined group of members immediately below them.



  • Unusual circumstance.


If the Party Leader of Party "1" does give orders directly to an Official of Party "2", it would be considered highly unusual (a misstep, or extraordinary circumstances, such as a lack of time or inability to confer with the Party Leader in command of Party "2") as Party Leader "1" would be seen as subverting the authority of the Party Leader of Party "2".

- Depending on the situation, the Official being ordered may choose to carry out the order anyway, or advise that it has to be cleared with his or her own Party Leader first, which in this example would be with Party Leader "2".

- Refusal to carry out an order is almost always considered insubordination, the only exception usually allowed is if the order itself is illegal (i.e., the person carrying out the order would be committing an illegal act).



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All guides are created & updated based on feedback, by the League of KMB CLL Division
Committee on Guideline Development & Improvement and are NOT the views expressed by TFoC Network & Company, LLC.
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