I've had my 257 for 5 years now. I've cheated on it with a few other bags, but at the end it was always there for me. It's an amazing bag. Looks only slightly more weathered now.
Also, I'm always totally surprised by how roomy it gets when you ask it nicely. It basically seems to double in size when needed - like on those days when I have to stick an almost full 1.5" three-ring binder in a side pocket when the rest of the bag is already filled to capacity.
Been there, done that, changed my life, no regrets.
Parts of what has worked for me have been minimizing, throwing out everything that's stressing or distracting me out of my life, treating money like a way to independence and freedom rather than the ability to purchase shiny things, finding ways to do what I like and what I'm good at for a living, and so on.
Each slide is like a sentence. Takes about 15 minutes or less to go through the whole thing.Nothing particularly mindblowing or innovative there unless you've been living under a rock. I think maybe his "network maintenance fund" is his most interesting idea. I mean I already have a fund for strippers and coke, so why not this too.Also, you'd think someone who is one of the fathers of social networking would have some more interesting network insights, but nope. But...
Interesting article from the Atlantic. What do you gentlemen think?
The liberal arts have gotten a bad rap lately—or, if you believe the cover line on the September 17 issue of The Weekly Standard, are dead. A mere month and a half before a presidential election, the conservative publication took time out of voicing support for Mitt Romney's business-minded...