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I wrote the “” page almost three years ago and haven’t really updated it. I think now it is a good time to address what I have written and what has happened so far.

This is the old Goals page:

“My goals are quite simple — have at least one child and retire early. However, to do this I would need to save up a quite sizable retirement fund for myself and a fairly large college fund for my child. The pursuit to pass down my genes has a huge financial responsibility attached to it since once I have a child my pay may decrease quite significantly. I have seen many working mothers discriminated against in a silent but egregious manner, but if I get started on that topic I will have to fill up another page. So my short term goal is to save enough money to have a child without having to worry about paycuts or unemployment. I want to have my first child before I am 28, so that leaves me only three more years to save. If my husband and I don’t purchase an overpriced home and continue to rent, it’s possible to reach our goal of $500000 by 6/30/2010.”

So it is almost 6/30/2010, and no, we do not have $500,000. We might have made it if the stock market did not fall off a cliff, but the damage to our portfolios wasn’t extremely severe because we pulled out a good chunk of cash before the September/October 2008 crash to purchase the hubby’s parents’ house in Southern California.  Basically before the huge crash happened we had something like 40% of our portfolio in cash.   Our portfolios did go down, but it wasn’t as ugly as it could have been.

We plan to move there if the hubby gets a job nearby the house, but the recession sort of kept us where we are for the last couple years. The house is a bit too big for the two of us, but we did have a son last year and if we have one more child it would still be a very roomy house. Basically right now the hubby wants to just move one more time to that house and live in it until we retire.   The mortgage on the house is a couple hundred dollars more than our current rent and with the mortgage interest deduction it is less than our rent.  All in all, it was a good purchase and we don’t regret it.   Even if we had to sell it now we still have a good chunk of equity in it since we technically bought it at a low price along with the hubby’s parents’ gift of equity.

Being a working mom is very tough, but to be honest after having a child I really don’t care about paycuts and the possibility of unemployment anymore.  I have discovered that it is not really that hard to make money if I wanted to, and although my current job is pretty great, I am not afraid of losing it because a job is just a job and my life would not be over if I didn’t have a job.  As long as I have my family  and my wits about meI would be okay.

The ultimate goal is still to retire early, and now the hubby is on board with that goal and we have set the date of our financial independence to be our son’s 10th birthday.  We plan to pay off our home by then and have enough investments to generate around $3000 to $4000 per month.  So right now our son is 8 months old, and we have 9 years and 4 months left to achieve that goal.  I will probably update the Goals page in another three years.  Needless to say, a lot of things I didn’t expect to happen happened in the last few years, and I expect the future to be equally surprising.

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I have been gone from this blog for a while mostly due to my work and family, but there are so many things I want to write about and haven’t had the time for.  Today I read an about a young  woman named Cortney Munna the same age as me who has nearly $100,000 of student loans.  The article basically tries to chronicle how the woman got so much debt, and whose fault it is that it got so big.  Here are some of my thoughts on this matter.

First of all, many commenters berated Ms. Munna and her mother for choosing an expensive school they could not afford, and then choosing a liberal arts major that has very little career prospect.  I think the major that she chose isn’t the problem, but the real issue that both she and her mother chose to pay for an expensive school they really knew they could not afford.   Even if she were an engineering major, she would be a lot better off if she went to a cheaper school because it would take less time to pay off the costs.

In the housing bubble, many people started to regard their dwellings as investments and disregarded the fundamentals of affordability. There is a parallel here since many people believe that a  prestigious degree is an “investment”. Speaking from experience, having a degree from a highly ranked  engineering school does get your resume to the top of the pile so in these times of economic distress it is worth it to have that extra credential.  However, once you are experienced enough and have proven that you can do a certain job competently, then where you got the degree does not matter as much.  Another aspect of the “investment” is that you build a network in college that could offer you opportunities in the future, but you could really do that at any college and later on at work.  Also, having a degree from a top school usually means a paycheck that is slightly above average, but the difference is not that great once years of experience are added.  Basically, there are definitely benefits in holding a degree from a prestigious school, but I doubt it is worth a lifetime of debt.

Another similarity I can see in these student loans stories and the foreclosure stories is that these people were paying for a “dream”.  Many people sought the “American dream” of home ownership at any cost, and similarly, many young students get accepted to their “dream schools” and try to attend at any cost.  Although dreams are worth pursuing, I think  borrows and lenders need to get in touch with reality.

One thing I do think is unfortunate is that most of those who rack up piles of student loans come from middle class families because they .  In many of these cases, they might have thought that going to a prestigious private school is the way to upward mobility, but find the opposite to be true after graduation.  The solution here is once again to pick a school that is affordable.

Personally, I never had student loans since but if I had to pay for it on my own I would have wiped out the entire four years’ cost in my first year of work.  I consider that to be a very affordable school.  Basically, I think that these students and parents really need  to sit down and think about things rationally before taking out huge loans.  Four years of education should not end up being a lifetime of indentured servitude.  I don’t believe that student loans are “good debt” at all, and I am glad that I never had to deal with them.  In 17 years my son will be choosing a college, and I will definitely explain the financial aspects of each college offer to him.  If he chooses a school that we as a family could not reasonably afford, then I would have failed as a parent.

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