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College students not savvy and creative enough to use some or all of these programs, end up leaving college flat broke like you. For your information, I got scholarships that paid for most of my education, and my first employer, paid for my MBA, as a tuition reimbursement program. You are not aware of this, because I doubt you even have the academic credentials to qualify for scholarships, nor have an employer believe enough in you to pay for your MBA.
I didn’t take an internship program for money. I took the internship program to network and start building my business contacts, so before I graduated and got my MBA, I already had a network of business mentors to help me transition to the real business world. The reason you were flat broke is because you are too ignorant to plan ahead. I was already a young entrepreneur, while in college. I master leased a small four-plex near campus, and then got enough roommates to fill the other 3 units, so I essentially was able to live rent free in the remaining unit, almost all thru college. That was the beginning of my investment career, as I discovered with the help of my business mentors, that I’m pretty good at putting deals together, and knowing the human nature factors to persuade someone to do deals with me. That is one reason I graduated without any student debts, because I was already investing, while in college, thanks to my mentors, whose caring guidance helped me immensely.
It’s too bad you didn’t have the foresight and creativity to seek help while in college, so you too can make money, instead of being flat broke. And you want to teach me, an MBA in finance, about money? Who are you kidding? Go fix your tattered ego by making some real money, since I’m sure being flat broke deflated your unfounded arrogance.
My example about outsourcing engineering jobs to India is not hypothetical at all. Read the news, and read how computer companies are merging, outsourcing, and downsizing to compete, and you would know it’s the truth. The net result is financially worse, despite the macro economic number of employment rates, increasing. I much rather have the collective purchasing power of 100 engineers, than the collective purchasing power of 120 clerks from Wal-Mart. That’s the fallacy of only looking at macro economic numbers.
I pity you, since you don’t see it, but honest people reading this, already know what I’m writing is the truth. Macro economic factors, do not necessarily have a 100% parallel correlation with financial results. I’ve given you one of many examples showing this truism in the real world.