One of the ten paaramitaas, perfections of a bodhisattva
I am constantly experimenting with upaaya-kaushala paaramitaa, one of the ten perfections required of an aspiring-to-be bodhisattva. The perfection in the means and methods for liberating oneself and others.
All my teaching, organizational efforts, communications are part of that constant self-experimentation.
As part of that series of life-long experimentation i have reached these conclusions on the basis of which all my 'policies' (what a horrible word, better to say 'approaches') are developed. Some, only some of many, of the conclusions are:
On the basis of that I began the difficult task of de-conditioning myself. This required sifting through all formative impressions, samsakaras, gathered from the day i can remember myself. De-value and discard those that were not conducive only (a) to the perennial goals and (b) to the principles like ahimsa and maitri and so forth.
Thus, in inter-relationships within the organizational family, fully aware of each participant's shortcomings - as they (just like me) have not yet reached perfection - i must
This is the approach on which my decision making process is based.
I ask all my family to examine if the (i) principles (ii) ways (iii) approaches they choose seem (a) aligned to our spiritual goals, (b) conducive to our aspirations for perennial values and thereby (c) help and serve the tradition and the mission.
Do spend some time contemplating on this.
Many have succeeded but only to a certain extent, each according to his/her capacity, that is, the ability to free themselves of the force of samskaras and the consequent habits of emotion and temperament.
Do continue (making no separation between living personal life, teaching or running administration or organization) conquering and proceeding well on the path of becoming a jina. 
 Jina, term common as an epithet of the buddha and even more common for the founders of the jaina religion. Conqueror, in a spiritual sense.
 I like two ways of signing; these are very common among sanskrit-speakers. A-kinchana, one who is a nothing. Daasaanudaasa, servant of the servants (of the guru or the lord). The 'h' at the end as in a-kinchanah or daasaanudaasah is a mark of nominative singular.