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Give up your present honor

by test 4 months ago in celebrities
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Last year was the 300th anniversary alumni gathering of Stanford University in the United States. Allison, CEO of Oracle, the world's second largest software development company, and the world's fourth richest businessman, was invited to attend the ceremony

Last year was the 300th anniversary alumni gathering of Stanford University in the United States. Allison, CEO of Oracle, the world's second largest software development company, and the world's fourth richest businessman, was invited to attend the ceremony. Allison made some amazing remarks when he was the leader, teacher, classmate and graduate of Stanford University. He said: all the students and teachers of Harvard University, Stanford University and other famous universities in the United States are arrogant and successful people. In fact, you are all losers (losers), because you have bill meadows; Gates and other excellent students are proud of their college studies, but Bill meadows is more; Gates is not proud of having read at Harvard University.

The audience was stunned by his words. So far, famous schools such as Harvard University and Yale University have always been awed and yearned for by almost everyone. Alison is a little too crazy to dare to call these proud famous school teachers and students losers. But it's not over yet, Allison continued: many of the best talents are not proud of Harvard University and Yale University, but often resolutely give up that kind of honor. The richest man in the world, bill middo; Gates, halfway from Harvard University; Paul meadows, the second richest man in the world; Lena, never went to college at all; I, Allison, the world's fourth richest man, was dismissed from Stanford University; Dell, the eighth richest person in the world, has been in College for one year; Steve middo, President of Microsoft; Ballmer ranks outside the top ten in the wealth list, he and billmiddo; Gates is a classmate. Why is he worse? Because he was reluctant to quit school after a year of graduate school;;

Allison then comforted these Yale graduates whose self-esteem suffered a little damage. He said: but don't be too sad, everyone here is still very hopeful. Your hope is that after so many years of serious study, you finally have the opportunity to work for us (dropouts, college graduates, Expellees).

Allison's words are naturally paranoid, but they are not completely unreasonable. Almost all people, including yourself, often have an obvious sense of identity and honor We are proud to be born in a good home, to study in a key university, and to have the opportunity to work in a large international company. It's hard to say that this sense of honor is improper. If you are too obsessed with this kind of honor just because of your real identity, then the realm of life can't be too high, and the pattern of work can't be very big. When we are intoxicated with our so-called success, we have been regarded as losers by real winners. A truly successful person can make a family, my alma mater, a company, a province, a country, and even all people proud of him.

He is a teacher of mine. He is nearly half a hundred years old. His academic achievements are actually very small, but he has never forgotten to mention his glory in those years: he was once an apprentice of a famous scholar in a famous university in China. He spent most of his life in the honor brought to him by those two respected names, disdaining life, but muddling along. Later, he ate his book with interest.

Life is lit up by flash points one after another, and in order to create new flash points, you may also need to forget the honors you have or have had anytime, anywhere.

Giving up is to better have the happiness we should cherish now and master the happiness of the moment

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