It all comes from Harvard

Everything comes from Harvard, without a doubt it is one of the best American universities. Only students with great economic resources can access it or those who receive scholarships for their effort and CV. Now this brilliant American university offers online courses that are expensive, but cheap at the same time. These courses, in my opinion, are diminishing their prestige. I did one of them on Literature and it all consisted of chatting and uploading to your computer the documents or presentations that are refused from year to year. It didn’t do me any good. Any bookstore specializing in literature in Spain offers excellent books to learn by yourself. Another thing is that they benefit from their income, it is one more source of income, and a big one, since students from all over the world can access them. There is simply no teacher.

Everything continues to come from Harvard, if someone speaks in a gathering they mention this university to give authority to their thinking.

Well, the model of the executives that left there did not prevent the action of the American banks in the Lehman Brothers crisis by focusing on obtaining the maximum benefit from junk mortgages.

These executives were not capable of seeing what their conduct would cause in American society, and therefore worldwide, despite the brilliant classes of their MBAs.

I have been at Harvard, visiting the campus like many Spaniards who go to Boston do. It is impressive, its library is huge. So it certainly gives students all the means to learn, the ones that are on campus and they can access it.

A researcher who studied at an American public university, which costs thousands of dollars, did his doctoral thesis in Physics and came to the conclusion that there was little to discover in that field, he became frustrated and realized that the great discovery to be made is the beginning of biological life, so he studied Biology and stood out as a researcher. This researcher received the Nobel Prize and was a professor and researcher at an elite university in England.

Let’s go to the case of Spain and scholarships. There is a dilemma on the subject in the discourse of the left. Once I hired some English classes and the teacher I had explained to me that teaching in Spain is free. Not free, but not excessively expensive despite the fact that there are students who need scholarships and are necessary, since the purchasing power is not comparable in any case with the United States.

What needs to be improved is what happens inside, how it is taught to give them prestige. In Spain there are public universities without practically requiring much student mobility. They are not Harvard. The intent must be to improve the teaching environment and the teaching staff. There are no free oppositions. They do not exist. It is an endogamic entity and the department’s own professors decide which student to attract after the doctorate. You have to open the system. Investing in scholarships, yes, but improving teaching and teaching staff. As well as more influence from the corporate world with private funds in it. Entrepreneurs must be made aware that investing in education is investing in the country, and in researchers. The left wants nothing to do with this issue. If researchers do their master’s and doctorates at Harvard, it is because it offers not only good teaching.

Spain, if it does not grow, will not offer financial means to talent. The left, with the tremendous socialization of everything, cannot let the business world flow, additional taxes are imposed on the banks, it is as simple as for them to increase their profits with interest rates or commissions, and the business world is what makes a country grow. Values ​​in a more social thought on the part of the executives that come out of them, with paths in the studies of letters, philosophy, literature, etc. that they access management positions in companies will make Spain grow and improve private investment in public education, if the left leaves. We hope to have something similar to Harvard in Spain, even if it is public, which will undoubtedly raise fees and enrollment, providing students with financial means of capital to improve the system and helping to distribute it. That some commentator finally, to strengthen his thinking, mention our public universities.

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It all comes from Harvard