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Stanford University.
>> I remember this one conversation right after I'd
launched the first version of Facebook at Harvard.
It was like, you know, this is great that we have
this community that now people can connect within our little school,.
But clearly one day someone is going to build this for the world.
So one of the big surprises for me looking back on
this ten years later is that it actually was us, you
know who, who kind of played some role in, in kind
of leading this and developing some of this infrastructure for the world.
I think a lot of this, what it just comes down to is like doing things that
you believe in and pushing really hard and
some number of those will end up working out.
I think that, that we sometimes say great entrepreneurs see the glass as half full
rather than half empty and they're willing to try to fix the rest of it.
And I think you gotta have that vision.
You gotta have that commitment.
So in this very tech centric world that's emerged here I found
it interesting to hear about your
interests in the humanities and the classics.
How do we think about their role and the importance of them in this world
where everybody wants to start the next Facebook
or the next Google or the next Snapchat?
>> I actually wasn't a Computer Science major, I was
a Psychology major and I just took mostly Computer Science classes.
You know, I think a lot of times interesting
work is done at the intersection between these disciplines.
>> Hm.
Right, so.
>> Absolutely.
>> You know, technology is a tool that you can use to solve different
problems but you know one of the things that I think you learn in
college is that often picking what problem to go try and solve is a
much bigger and more important challenge than even being able to solve the problem.
>> Facebook and the whole social media thing has been such a big part of
sort of the tech revolution of the last
decade or so since you've started the company.
If you look out ten, twenty years, what's going to be
the new, new thing ten or twenty years from now?
>> One of the things I think over a five or ten period will definitely exist is
just like the ability to ask more questions than
you can really reasonably ask a search engine today.
Something that we're pretty actively working
on, because we really want Facebook
and this whole kind of movement of social apps to not just be
about kind of sharing moments in the day to day, but also
like really utility and being able to learn and, and solve interesting problems.
There is only one university in the entire united
states where you can get a nerd nation T-shirt.
[NOISE]
Please join me in thanking Mark for spending his time with us.
>> Thank you.
[SOUND]
For more, please visit us at Stanford.edu.
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Mark Zuckerberg in conversation with Stanford President John Hennessy

1058 Folder Collection
Margaret published on July 13, 2014
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