Hi guys! I'm new to this forum, but am excited to be apart of this community. I was curious what Meyers Briggs type you guys would take me for based on my college essay. I know it's not a masterpiece, but I don't need any criticism or feedback regarding how it can be improved as I've already gotten into a college.
Please let me know what you think. Thanks

“Get a degree. Get a job.” The pursuit of a pre-professional college degree for the purpose of securing a job has never been more emphasized than it is today. A degree isn’t even considered practical unless its major ties directly into one specific job title. While this becomes more and more apparent with the ever-increasing amount of engineering, business, and pre-med majors, it only strengthens my social perspective that compulsory education does not actually teach kids to think both critically and skeptically, but rather conditions one’s mind to regurgitate information that they are given. How are people supposed to think for themselves, defend their opinions using sound, logical arguments, and problem solve if the only thing they can do is parrot an equation that they don’t even understand? While my goal isn’t to undermine these career paths, as I do recognize the intellect and work ethic required to succeed in these particular branches of study, I want to emphasize that over an extensive period of time there has been a huge deviation from the inherent value of a (seemingly impractical) liberal arts education. The lack of a direct application nearly leaves one’s ability to get a job seemingly null and void.
For someone who prioritizes capability of thought over capability of practice, what I want to take away from my college education is ultimately an enhanced ability to analyze, reason, and imagine; ergo Philosophy is a discipline that has piqued my interest. A branch of study that is inherently a cocktail of both verbal and reasoning intensives is ideally what I want to immerse myself in for the next four years. Sharpening one’s ability to perceive and deconstruct different abstractions when given complex information is something that I recognize to be both a versatile, and applicable skill. While being a Philosopher isn’t exactly an occupation, lawyers, writers, and all sorts of entrepreneurs could greatly benefit from development of the skills used by one.
As seen by the preceding statement, it should be apparent by now that what I want from my education is not qualifications or proficiency in a specific trade. Rather than to be someone capable of doing only one thing, I want to be a capable person overall. That is why I want to pursue a degree in something as pure and abstract as philosophy.