We have all worked with, and often for, persons who meet this description (or something close to it.) Do not write it or even say it, except to the most intimate of your friends and relations. If those friends are fellow employees, don’t even say it to them. Do not post it on Facebook, Twitter, or other social media. As a story in ABAJournal.com illustrates, it can become grounds for termination of your employment or – at the very least – ground for a defense against an a claim for wrongful termination.
One can certainly sympathize with the person who wrote these emails both because of the culture of the office at the time and because it is very, very hard to work with or for a tyrant, idiot, weasel or a dump truck, much less someone is embodies them all. But, office email and social networks (online or in person) are not the places to vent the frustration that goes with working with or for them. (As noted in The Empowered Paralegal: Effective, Efficient, and Professional the same goes for comments about clients.)
The problems is not all about the possible consequences, which go beyond lost of a job to the perception persons have of you as a professional. Even those who agree with you will think less of you for having lowered yourself to this form of name-calling. Worse, yet you will be (and therefore feel) less professional. This will cause you to lose some of the respect most necessary for empowerment – respect for yourself.