I’ve had a few friends and co-workers who are successful with tech startups.
And while I do like to look at my own career path as a cautionary tale, the reality is that there are plenty of other paths.
I’ve found that my own path has always been pretty straightforward.
I graduated from college in 1995 with an engineering degree and an undergraduate degree in math.
I was fortunate to be raised in a family with two brothers and three sisters who were mathematicians.
And when I moved to Silicon Valley to pursue a career in software engineering, I was already a math major and math major.
I had all of the skills needed to succeed in the world of tech, and I was happy doing it.
Then I took an internship at a major tech company, which I loved.
I worked in sales and marketing for a couple of years before landing an internship in product management.
And in the summer of 1998, I moved on to start my own startup.
And even though I’ve been an entrepreneur for most of my life, I always took my time to make sure that I wasn’t just being a hustler.
I always had a plan and a plan of how I would achieve my goals.
And I did my best to learn as much as I could from everyone I worked with, even people who had different backgrounds and perspectives.
So when I heard that Microsoft was trying to buy Skype, I had to figure out how I could get a piece of Skype for myself.
The company didn’t want to give me a piece for free, so I decided to build my own.
That led me to one of the most frustrating decisions I’ve ever made: the decision to leave my job and find a new career.
After a while, it became clear that the reason I was moving away from Microsoft wasn’t because I was leaving Microsoft, but because I wasn