Nothing delusional about it. If I succeed in my chosen career path, I will have the opportunity to make millions of dollars per year. That is nice, but the other part is better: to be responsible for directing the fortunes of a company that has massive cultural and economic impact. That is a major responsibility, but the opportunity to change people's lives is very real.Isn't it fun to be delusional?
No, I am assume you are ignorant because you assume to know what you are talking about when you do not. I don't give a crap where you live. You don't know me, so don't make idiotic blanket assumptions. I've traveled outside of the United States on several occasions. I have friends of different races and nationalities and sexual orientations. I've attended a community college, a state university, and an Ivy League school. I appreciate that I have had amazing opportunities in life, but I wasn't born with a silver spoon in my mouth. I had a full academic scholarship to a private high school, I had high SAT scores and grades and a mother who worked in a university health system, so I was able to study under world-class professors. I don't live in a bubble, and I resent that implication.Oh, so you assume that because I live in West Virginia and am currently enrolled in university that I've never been anywhere? I'm 32 years old and I've traveled quite a bit. I've lived in Southern California, you know, and one of the primary things I noticed there is a cultural determination to believe that they are the center of the universe, which permeates out into the rest of America to be sure, but it's so intensified there as to be nauseating.