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My life is for the most part pretty boring, but sometimes whacky things happen.  Yesterday was one of those days.

I left work last night and realized that I left my purse at my cube.  So I drove back to retrieve it.  I usually don’t park in the underground garage because it is always full, but at that time many people already left work so I figured I would park there since it is the closest parking lot to my building. It has one of those arm gates that raises up after you swipe a keycard.  Then after the arm gate there is another metal sliding gate.

I have always had a problem with these gates because my arms are very short and oftentimes I have to stretch out pretty far to activate the keycard.  Yesterday this happened again and stretched out just a bit too far and my foot went off the brake for a second.  Unfortunately, the lane to the gate is on a downward incline so gravity took my car straight into the gate arm and made contact with the metal gate and then stopped.  The distance from the keycard station to the gate is less than ten feet so it wasn’t a huge impact, but the car still managed to break off the wooden gate arm and made a dent in the metal gate.

Amazingly enough the car just had a few scratches in the front bumper and was not damaged at all, but the metal gate to the garage stopped opening.  So I called building security and a pretty nice old security guard came out and took my information.  Today the property management called me and said that they have repair people out there and if the damages are not extensive I don’t have to file a claim.  They were actually quite nice about it and thanked me for informing security quickly and giving my information.  They also said they will keep me updated on the repair costs and possible claim.

In case you work in the former Siebel buildings in San Mateo and you were inconvenienced by the south garage gate closing today, I’m really sorry!  I felt pretty dumb after the incident so I went home and Googled garage arm gate accidents, and what do you know, other people have the short arm problem too. 

After watching these videos I actually felt a bit better.  Then I started sorting a bag of mail I got from my parents’ house this weekend, and I found a check for $200.13 from a class action settlement.  Apparently a law student named in the 2002-2003 school year and after five years of legal battles the students won and the Regents paid out a $33.8 million settlement.  It is kind of sad because I completely understand why the Universities of California had to raise fees at that time.  The economy was in the ruts, and the fees were really quite cheap.  I entered Berkeley in 2001 and I think I paid less than $2000 for tuition for each semester, and then the next year they increased the fees dramatically for international students, but the resident tuition did not change all that much.  Here are the webpages from and .   The real fee hikes actually started from the 2003 to 2004 school year where the fees went from $2100 to $2900.  Now it costs over $4400 for resident tuition. I actually feel bad for receiving this money because I don’t feel cheated by my Berkeley education. I’ve already earned my all four years of my tuition money back in less than a year after college.  I also found out that the University of California barely raised its fees from the late 80′s until 2002 after I met an alumni that graduated in 1988.  He told me that he paid around $1500 a semester in 1988.  Basically, it is a public school system that tried to keep its fees down for many years but just couldn’t do it any longer and it is understandable.  I am  just going to donate this $200 back to UC Berkeley’s engineering program and I encourage other UC grads who are comfortably employed to do the same because our alma maters probably need the money more than we do now.  I really want the UC system to remain the best public universities in the world for generations to come.

So that’s the entire story of my stupid accident, and the $200 of found money.  Hopefully my car insurance will not be adjusted and the owners of the building will fix the gate.  In the future, I will always park my car in front of those keycard swipers first so there is no chance of sliding down into a gate.

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Today I read an article subtitled “” Essentially it is a warning from the executives of HP about how the government’s lack of investment in science and technology could spell the doom of America. A senior fellow at HP Labs named Stan Williams saw first hand that countries like India and China are investing billions in research while America is spending billions on bailouts for failed companies. Here is what I have experienced in this matter.

One thing that stuck out to me is that the reporter pointed out in Williams’ lab, “only 18 of the 75 scientists were born in the United States, and 10 of those American-born researchers are over 50 years old; only six are under the age of 35.” My experience in the Valley is that many people who work in high tech are foreign nationals and most of these people are either Chinese or Indian. So where are all the Americans? I think the problem is really quite complex and is a mixture of culture and the basic fact of population. First of all, the popular American culture is not nearly as obsessed with higher education as Asian countries like China, India, and Japan. In China you are pretty much expected to get at least a Master’s degree and it doesn’t surprise me that China invests a lot in its education system. In America kids are mostly taught that they could be anything they want, and that is a good thing.  However, most kids just want to be popular and accepted, and being a science geek will not win any social points. This is not to say that Americans do not value education, but a major problem is that higher education can be prohibitively expensive in this country. Even public schools cost tens of thousands of dollars a year and I am sure a lot of capable students are just priced out. Recently there was a report and only California got a passing grade of C- for its large system of cheap community colleges. Finally, the irrefutable fact is that the total population of Chinese and Indians in the world is about seven times the population of Americans so there is a much larger talent pool to choose from. When you couple that with the fact that most Chinese and Indians are it is really no surprise that there are less American scientists.

The good news for America is that there are still plenty of foreign nationals who are willing to live in this country and contribute to its economy. I am one of them, but I’m not sure how long America will stay as attractive as a golden mountain of opportunity and freedom. A lot of graduate students my age that come from China these days are going back to China after they graduate because they believe that China has more opportunities than America. As noted, Williams saw that in China a 28 year old recent graduate was able to get a $5 million research grant from the government for her research, but here in America a professor would have a hard time raising $50,000. Additionally, a major issue preventing foreign talent from staying is the draconian and frankly bizarre immigration system in America. It takes years for a foreign national to win legal rights to stay in this country, and while they wait they are often treated like criminals or indentured servants. For many brilliant young scientists, this crazy immigration system is really not worth the trouble. They can go back to their own countries and have all the rights of a citizen and make a difference for their people, so why should they go through the gauntlet here? This loss of foreign talent is an incredible waste for America because many of these students get fellowships and are trained by American companies and schools, but end up bringing all the things they learned back to their own countries. If the immigration system were easier on talent then I am sure more people will consider staying.

So will Silicon Valley become Detroit? I highly doubt that will happen in this generation because this area is still buzzing with innovation and there are also many immigrants here who have made America their home and they will continue to contribute. I know that there are people who hate us for having these high tech jobs here, but we would not have these jobs if there were enough qualified Americans. I do believe that America has to get serious about education and training in science to stay competitive in the world, and it has to start as soon as possible. I think the to upgrade schools around the country is a good start, but it is a drop in the bucket compared to the amount of money that went to failed companies recently. Will the American government ever learn to truly invest in the future long term?


P.S. Happy everyone!

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I was at work all day today and I only caught a little bit of the inaugural parade on the internet when my coworker showed it to us during a release meeting. I did read Obama’s speech online and here are some of my thoughts.

First of all, was very well written and that is no surprise because it was probably slowly crafted by a team of highly skilled writers including Obama. I actually liked it because it was more realistic than what I would have expected. He acknowledged that this country is in a crisis and that “the challenges we face are real, they are serious and they are many”. He also saluted immigrants and soldiers as people “who have carried us up the long, rugged path towards prosperity and freedom”. He also seemed optimistic that America will bring in a “new era of peace” and that American people will need to enter a “new era of responsibility”.

Obama also did not promise too much policy in his speech, and I think that is wise. However, this the excerpt where he talked about the role of the government, and I think it was somewhat sad:

The question we ask today is not whether our government is too big or too small, but whether it works, whether it helps families find jobs at a decent wage, care they can afford, a retirement that is dignified.

Where the answer is yes, we intend to move forward. Where the answer is no, programs will end.

And those of us who manage the public’s knowledge will be held to account, to spend wisely, reform bad habits, and do our business in the light of day, because only then can we restore the vital trust between a people and their government.

Basically it says that the government will determine whether its programs are useful and move forward or end them.  This brings up the question of   How will those in power be held accountable?  I think many Americans today feel powerless to do anything about the situation they are in, and I am not sure if the government is the answer.  Generally, people have less freedoms as governments grow larger, and I don’t see that changing under Obama.  Case and point are the newly released $350 billion TARP funds and the proposed $825 billion stimulus.  This rampant government spending is obviously not being controlled and more government spending generally increases the size and influence of the government.

Finally, I saw on many blogs and news outlets that say that the inauguration costs somewhere around $160 million to $170 million, and I think that’s just a bit too much no matter who is getting named president.  $160 to $170 million could fund many companies here in the Valley, but instead its being spent on a big party in Washington D.C.    How is that for spending wisely?  I do hope that Obama will usher in a government that’s moral, wise, and frugal, but I don’t know how much one man can do to change this giant lumbering institution that is the United States government.  I also don’t know if Obama wants to actually make the government more efficient because he is pretty much the CEO of a giant non-profit organization.   This organization has no need to be more efficient because it has a giant endowment in the tax revenues of the American people, and its CEO acquires more power as it expands.
Will  we see a new era?  Only time will tell.  Meanwhile, the parties  rage on in Washington D.C.

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I didn’t want to say anything on this blog until it was official, but today I got confirmation that some of will be published in an upcoming Wise Bread book.

The title is   and the release date is May 1st, 2009.  However, we already have preorder listings  on , , and !  Of course, the cheapest price is still Amazon.

All of the articles in the book are from and they will probably be edited a bit to suit the book format better, but this will be an awesome book because you will be able to read some of the best tips from Wise Bread in your bathroom.

I already told some of my family and friends and my dad said that he wants a free copy if possible.  If not, he would buy it and that he is my “most royal reader”.  My mom said that this book will help the people of America, which I thought was kind of funny.  I am probably not going to make money off this book at all since there about a dozen regular writers for Wise Bread and the book is a collection of materials that has already been published online.  However, it is still quite exciting because my ramblings have never been published in a book before.

An interesting anecdote I found out is that the publisher/editor said that frugal living books generally sold poorly in years past.  This is no surprise since people were more interested in spending money rather than saving money, but I am hoping that our book does better  in the current economic climate.

Anyway, I already got some mockups for the pages of book, and it looks pretty neat.   I am hoping that it would serve as a great promotional tool for Wise Bread, and also encourage people to save money.

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Yesterday Google announced that they are laying off a quarter of their recruiting staff and also closing down several offices and less popular services. This of course made all the major news outlets because Google is supposed to be recession proof. Here are my thoughts and experiences on the matter.

First of all, it sucks to be one of those people losing his or her job, but seriously, Google’s whole recruiting department has a bad reputation in the Silicon Valley. Google recruiters are known to be very unprofessional and haughty. I have heard tons of stories where Google recruiters wasted people’s time by rescheduling interviews or doing a switch and bait on the job. Their recruiting process is intentionally vague to hold up the exclusiveness of Google, but that is also unprofessional because job seekers need to know what they are going to do. I think they treat people like crap during the whole recruiting process because they assume that everyone wants to work at Google, and that turns a lot of people off. Funnily enough my friend who works at Google actually hated the recruiting experience he went through, and when he heard that these recruiters were laid off he cheered a little.

Another thing that many people have said about Google is that they do not need more than 20000 people to run its business. Our CEO said this week that “Google just hires a bunch of PhDs that do not know how the real world works.” That is why they have so many weird projects that start up and then shut down. Also, they have a lot of redundancy in the various services they offer and that is just wasteful. The way Google operates is extremely inefficient, and pretty much everyone knows it. Seriously I don’t know why their shareholders haven’t protested the way Google operates because if they trimmed all the useless stuff and focused on their core business then I wouldn’t be surprised if their earning per share were $20 instead of $4 to $5.

Anyway, I am hoping that Google becomes more serious about its business and announce more layoffs. It would be painful for those laid off, but maybe they will start something new and make the Valley more interesting. Google is so last century.

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