Secondly, Goldstein reflects upon the younger icons of new-media to continue to support his opinion. Zuckerberg, the founder of Facebook, as well as the founders of Twitter are degree-free. I agree with Goldstein’s logistics behind his opinion by letting children be children. Sure, children need to be aware of what they wish to become in their future, but they are innocent. Those children need to be given love and care that they deserve, not having to be in a controlling and sheltering lifestyle that Chua’s addressing. By spending time with friends, children can learn to bond and develop relationships. These relationships are important Goldstein argues. He promoted that:
It’s not about where you went to college or how good-looking you are or whether your could play football-it’s about whether you can create a relationship (Goldstein 273).
By having these children generate relationships at a young age, when they get older their inner-personal skills can develop into them becoming successful. I disagree with Goldstein with the point on saying that you have to go to Hollywood to become successful without a college degree. Goldstein expressed how Chua’s parenting code will be in a “radically different perspective” (Goldstein 272) if she went to Hollywood. Yes, Hollywood is a large city with more possibilities, but you do not have to go there to become successful. For example, if a man grew up doing construction work with his family, did