I first met Mark Zuckerberg in 2013.
I’d just finished my first year of grad school at Harvard, and I was looking for a job in tech.
Zuckerberg had just launched his company and I wanted to get my feet wet, and it wasn’t too far from my house.
After I showed him my resume, he was interested in me and offered me a position at Yahoo.
It was a pretty cool experience, especially since I didn’t have to do much more than write code.
But Zuckerberg didn’t want to be my boss, and he was not a big fan of my work ethic.
I was fired the next day.
He didn’t seem to care that I had a college degree or that I’d recently graduated.
Zuckerberg said I should quit and I did.
He was like, “I don’t want you here.
You’ll be a burden on our company and you’ll never be able to get the work done.
I don’t care.”
Zuckerberg didn, but he was also pretty clear that I was not going to be happy working there.
The interview process was a lot like a meeting, except that it wasn.
I had to explain that I worked in a different department, that I didn�t really understand what he was talking about, and that I wanted him to make sure I could work in a way that didn�ts conflict with his vision for the company.
Zuckerberg, like most CEOs, was interested only in how much he could earn from the work I was doing.
But he was willing to pay me more than I was willing, and the work was often incredibly demanding.
There was a constant fear that I would not be able get the job done, that it would be too hard, and, ultimately, that he would fire me.
After working for him for two years, I was laid off from my job in December of 2014.
I ended up moving to Seattle, where I worked for Yahoo for two months before returning to the Bay Area to pursue my PhD in Computer Science.
It’s a very different environment from the one I was used to, but Zuckerberg was supportive and offered to help me with my transition.
He even offered me an internship.
He also didn’t like my work style.
Zuckerberg likes to see me as an outsider, an anomaly.
I’m the first person to write a computer program in the computer programming language C++.
He likes to talk about how he can only do this to the most talented programmers.
He doesn’t like the idea of me trying to help other programmers, especially when it comes to the language they use.
He thinks that I am too good at my job, but I have the ability to be more effective in other areas.
This is not the case.
The biggest problem I had in my time working for Zuckerberg was that I felt like a failure.
I felt he didn’t respect me or respect my opinion.
I couldn’t believe he was doing all of the work for me and didn’t even want to work with me.
He would talk to me about my code, but then he’d just throw me off the next project or ask me to stop working on it. This didn�T feel like working for someone who valued me, but more like working against someone who was looking out for me.
It became clear to me that my work wasn’t good enough, that my ideas were outdated and my ideas didn�teach me anything.
I started thinking about quitting the company, and after months of research, I made the decision to go ahead with my PhD and continue my work.
But it wasn�t the end of the world.
After all, I had two years of experience at Facebook.
I even had a degree from Stanford, so I could be used to working with other programmers.
At the end, I still felt like I was in a great place and was happy working for my boss.
The transition was stressful, and some people who worked there would say I had done the right thing by quitting.
But I felt the same way about it.
I still think about that day every day, and there are times when I wish I could go back and undo what I had gone through.
But the most important thing to me was that the work we were doing was good, and we had a lot of fun doing it.
That is the most rewarding thing about working for Facebook, and now that I have that experience back, I feel more confident about what I can do and how to build a successful company.
I feel like I have a lot more control over my work and can focus on what is important to me and not worry about whether or not I can succeed.
And the other big difference between working at Facebook and at other companies is that I feel less pressure to do my best.
I can choose when I want to do things that I enjoy and not be afraid to fail