There are so many Parallels with my former corporate experience and Dilbert, and this is definitely one. I often feel that Scott Adams worked for the same company. However, the corporate culture is the same practically everywhere.
I escaped that rat race when I discovered a business that allowed me to work from home. I create my own corporate culture and live life on my terms....No more pointy haired bosses!!
Yep, if you are analysing comic strips for perfect English then you really need to take a look at what you are doing with your life. I'm sure there are some English language students out their (perhaps a few MTV VJs) who could do with your direction but not us.
Besides, who says managers have a great grip on language and grammer anyway?
As Scott Adams has been both a programmer and a "pseudo-engineer", would he not find it difficult to comment on the communication skills of engineers were he unfamilar with the correct use of the subjunctive tense?
Contrariwise, panel 5 demonstrates that the PHB's grasp of ``subjunctive'' is entirely innocent of grammar, as he fails to declaim thusly:
"And my boss would fire me were I to sit in my office all day and do nothing."
(which latter would be grammatically correct and patently untrue).
Other panels do little to dispel the impression that the PHB's firm grasp of language is equalled by the firm grasp of a garden slug wielding a jackhammer.
 PHB: "`Subjunctive' is used to describe the performance of underground railroad switches, known as subjunctions."
 Panel 7 violates nearly every rule of consistent use of tense which I am able to recall  ...
 ... after three double scotches.