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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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In the last couple days at the campuses of the University of California.  They are waving signs such as “Don’t take our education away”, and “affordable education for all”.  As an alumna of UC Berkeley, here is what I think about the issue.

First of all, I think that these students are just unlucky to be attending the UC system during the worst recession in several generations.  The California government operates on boom and bust cycles.  If you look at the historic tuition in the UC system, you will see that tuition has actually  gone down before in the late 90s because the economy was booming.  When I attended UC Berkeley in 2001, I was actually paying less than a student who attended in 1994 if you account for inflation.  In fact, I met an alumnus who graduated in the early 90s later on at an internship and he was really surprised that my tuition was just a little bit above his.  Basically, I was lucky and graduated before the major fee increases started.  The fact of the matter is that the state spends everything they have got when they are flush with money, and pretty much falls flat on its face when it is without money.  Right now, the state is just flat out broke.  The biggest problem here is that the tuition was not raised incrementally, and now the 32% increase is felt particularly hard by this group of students.  This is not the fault of the universities, but the state government in charge of the money.

Now, are the schools still affordable?  As of now, I think the UC tuition of approximately $10000 per year is still quite affordable if you compare how much an equivalent education at a private school costs.  UC Berkeley still has the top ranked engineering school in the country, and $10,000 a year is much less than $36,000 at MIT.  Similarly, the other UC campuses have some of the highest ranked programs in the country, and still cost 1/2 or  1/3rd of many private schools.  I actually think that the UCs were just too damn cheap for what they offer.  Even now, I think tuition at an UC would be less than what I will spend on childcare next year and I am not waving a sign that says “affordable childcare for all”.   Considering that UC graduates get paid comparable salaries as graduates of the ivies,  I still think that the UCs offer a great bang for the buck.

What really concerns me is that a lack of money could decrease the quality of the UC system.  If great professors, academics, and researchers no longer wanted to work at the UCs due to all the salary cuts and furloughs and the high cost of living in California then the education of many future young Californians will suffer.  I have no idea how much the schools will cost in 18 years when my baby goes to college, but if the quality of the schools go down then they might not be worth what they are charging. Perhaps in 18 years California will be in another boom cycle and the tuition will go down?

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Today the White House released a on September 8th.  This is a speech that caused a lot of uproar amongst many parents because they felt like Obama was becoming a bit too Big Brother.  I think a lot of the controversy could have been avoided if the transcript were released earlier and the by the DOE was scrapped.  Anyway, I read the entire speech and here are some of my thoughts.

First, the main theme of the speech  is that staying in school and working hard is the way to success.  I agree with that 100%.  If my parents did not pursue their advanced degrees here in America then I would not be here at all;  if I did not finish college I also would not be where I am; if my hubby did not get his engineering degree he probably would not be making video games now.  I definitely believe that education is the way to upward mobility here in America, and I am actually glad to see a lot of people I know going back to school this year to improve their skills or learn a new trade.  Although I have forgotten a lot of the details of things I learned in the 16 years of schooling I had, I  think I will be using the basic math and language skills for a lifetime.

Obama also gives a fairly good reason for kids to stay in school.  He says that in school you can discover what you are good at by trying out different classes.   I think that is somewhat true, but not always.  I went to  before going to a public state college for 4 years  so I can say with confidence that NOT all schools give kids the opportunity to discover what they are good at due to resource constraints or institutional requirements.  Public secondary schools in general are extremely structured and you have to take a core set of classes to graduate.  I have known some kids in highschool who were really talented in things that the schools just did not teach at all.  Obama is right in saying that school is where you can discover if you are good at things like writing or math because every school teaches those subjects.  However,  it is not necessarily a good place to discover if you are a good cook or great artist because not all schools have the bandwidth for those “extra” programs.  Kids still have to discover their talents on their own,  so I think college is really where people can freely experiment with a huge variety of subjects.  However, finishing secondary school is usually a prerequisite for college and not everyone could afford to go to college.

Another fairly hefty message in the speech is that failure is acceptable and the way to success always contains some stumbles along the way.  That is obviously pretty cliche, but it is also true.  Obama suggests that students should overcome failure through hardwork, practice, and seeking for help.  All of those are sound advice for kids.  Of course he had to throw in that you should not give up on yourself, because “when you give up on yourself, you give up on your country”.

Obviously this was a positive message meant to inspire kids to work hard in school and become successful.  However, I felt that it did not really clearly define what success is.  There is one short paragraph where Obama said that kids might think that it is easy to become “rich and successful” without any work because TV shows rappers and basketball stars living it up.  Honestly I think it is kind of sad that he disparages entertainers and sports stars because many of these people work pretty hard at their professions, too.  Also there is another section that talks about how kids need to be able to fight the challenges of this nation with the skills they learn in school and also “build new companies that will create new jobs and boost our economy”.  So is success financial? Is success fame?  Is success being more educated by your parents?    I don’t think that was extremely clear.  To follow the theme of the message, I guess Obama wants kids to figure out what being successful really means.

Anyway, I will stop writing this essay now because it is feeling too much like I am finishing a school assignment.  The bottom line is that I definitely feel like having at least a  college degree gives people an edge in employment and earning potential, but if you are truly good at something that the schools do not teach then you should go for it.  Traditional structured schooling is not right for everyone, and those who are successful share a passionate drive to achieve their dreams, and they all work hard at their goals.   Happy Labor Day everyone!!

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My husband and I are both fortunate to have generous parents who paid for most of our college expenses.  From my experience, it seems that in the Asian community parents are always expected to pay for their children’s higher education. I have even heard of stories of some parents who take money from their homes or retirement  to pay for a son or daughter’s schooling. Now that I am expecting a child, I am wondering if parents are really obligated to pay for their children’s higher education.  After all, parents already spend considerable time and money raising a child into an adult.  Should they be obligated to pay the expenses of their legally adult children  for another four years or more?

My personal take on this is that parents really have no obligation to pay for college after raising their children to age eighteen because they have done enough.  Parents who pay for their kids’ college expenses are bestowing their children a huge gift, but when something comes too easily  it may not be appreciated as much as something earned by hard work. I have met quite a few classmates who had everything paid for and then later dropped out because they did not focus on their studies.  On the other hand,  I know some people who did not have parental help during college who worked extremely hard and ended up doing quite well.  They did so well precisely because they did not have a parental financial cushion, and they knew that they needed to work hard and  be on the top to win more scholarships and internships.

Some parents use the fact that they are paying for college to dictate many aspects of their children’s lives, and I really think that is worse than not paying for college.  I know too many people who hated what they were studying in college but still soldiered on because they felt like they were obligated to please their parents by graduating with a degree in a certain major. Many of these classmates ended up doing something radically different from their college majors after they were out of college and tasted freedom.  These outcomes make the parental sponsored schooling almost pointless.

When parents refuse to pay for their children’s higher education, they are basically letting the young adults become independent right after highschool.  That is not a bad thing at all because there has to be a point where parents let go of their children and let them survive on their own.  I have to admit that I only felt true freedom after I graduated from college and got my first job because I truly no longer depended on my parents. For some people higher education is not necessary for success, and letting a young adult explore the possibilities outside of an institutionalized education system might also be beneficial.

In closing, I think parents should not feel obligated to pay for their children’s higher education unless they are legally ordered to do so by a court. I would probably help my kid with college expenses since I am sure any school will become extremely expensive in 18 years, but I would help in the form of a loan of some sort.  As the cost of higher education rises it is impossible to expect parents to afford everything and the college aged children will have to pitch in by securing scholarships, grants, and work to fund their own education if they want it.

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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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