5. Abercrombie's Airhead
For example, Jeffries's detailed flight instructions command male staffers to wear Abercrombie polo shirts, flip-flops, a "spritz" of the firm's cologne, sunglasses and boxers. And when Jeffries makes a request, the reply must be "No problem" as opposed to "Just a minute" or "Sure." He even has rules for displaying the toilet paper! Talk about a load of crap. Who does this guy think he is? Mr. Rourke? Anyway, outside of his upped airplane allowance, Jeffries also received an additional $107,227 last year for "personal security," according to the filing. And considering the increasing level of animosity he's been facing after the resurfacing of a controversial 2006 Salon interview, that stipend could not have come at a better time for the high-flying CEO. Jeffries snottily told the interviewer at the time, "Candidly, we go after the cool kids. We go after the attractive all-American kid with a great attitude and a lot of friends . . . A lot of people don't belong [in our clothes], and they can't belong." Those haughty comments from seven years ago came back to haunt Jeffries this past week when protestors went viral in condemning A&F for not offering women's clothing in larger sizes. The press got so bad that Jeffries was forced to apologize this week to stem the backlash. "I sincerely regret that my choice of words was interpreted in a manner that has caused offense," said Jeffries in a statement. "We are completely opposed to any discrimination, bullying, derogatory characterizations or other anti-social behavior based on race, gender, body type or other individual characteristics." Of course, he's still opposed to offering women's XL and XXL sizes at his stores. That policy hasn't fallen with his paycheck. Nor has his obnoxious attitude toward less-than-beautiful shoppers. Come on Jeffries. Stop acting like a jerk. Don't think you are above everybody else just because you fly around in a private plane.