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An Open Letter to Simon and Schuester CEO Carolyn Reidy

Hi Carolyn,

Sit down before you read this.

We've got to talk.

Look. This is going to piss you off. This is going to look like I'm causing problems.

I'm not causing problems. I'm just pointing out where problems already exist.

In college? Starting a Business Later? Learn Accounting and Sales.

Question from a reader --

"Hello, you don't know me of course, but I've been reading your posts for a while and it kinda makes me do greater things than I usually do (well mostly it makes me "wanna" do greater things but there has been noticeable improvement). But let me cut to the chase. I'm a relatively decent economics student from Croatia, but my problem is the college isn't really teaching me anything practical so when I leave the said institution in two years I'll be left with no definitive skill with real application in the current economic state, or any economic state I'm afraid. With this as my base http://sebastianmarshall.com/my-best-guess-as-to-what-an-aspiring-artist-should-do (as I'm also a photographer), and my usual voracious reading appetite, is there anything more you can recommend to someone who would like to one day start his own business, like books ,specific areas and skill sets to develop? The stuff I'm already working on is programming, social skills and developing a hard-working mindset (or maybe its smart-working) that my current social group/peers/family lack. Thanks, M"

Seems like you're on the right track with the learning. Here's two recommendations --

1. Accounting2. Sales

First, accounting is the most useful course to take at university if you want to run your own company.

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