By PAMELA KELLEY Source Breitbart News article I make things.
I make everything.
The first lady and her husband are the latest in a long line of Americans to use the word “make,” in the context of their everyday lives, to describe the process of creating something new, of making something.
I can make things and I can cook, but I’m not really good at cooking.
I’m good at creating.
That’s how I was raised and that’s how you are supposed to make things, too.
“Make it yourself,” she once said, a line from a 1996 book by Michelle Obama.
It was a sentiment that resonated with millions of Americans, many of whom have been taught that it is not only okay to make something new and different, but it is the most valuable, even necessary, skill.
But the phrase is a misnomer.
It doesn’t even begin to capture the reality of making things.
Making things, as it turns out, isn’t even the most important thing a person does in her or his day-to-day life.
The most important skill is knowing how to do it well.
And it’s not just about creating things, either.
It is about knowing how not to make them.
The problem is that we teach our kids to do everything, and then they don’t do the same for themselves.
The simple fact is that people who don’t know how to make stuff don’t have a clue how to learn how to teach themselves how to use it.
That makes us both stupid and stupidly insecure, and we both have to learn to manage that.
That is, if we want to have the kind of country that we all want and expect.
We don’t need to be taught how to be entrepreneurs.
We just need to learn the art of being entrepreneurs.
And if we are to have an economy that works for everyone, we need to have a way to reward and reward well, and that means giving people incentives to learn and make stuff.
We need to reward people for their creativity.
And we need rewards for making stuff.
There is no shortage of examples of this, of course, from the movies to the news.
But it is rare for a story that involves a president or a candidate to be as relevant as this.
And yet, the story is still relevant.
This week, the New York Times reported that Melania Trump is considering a $100,000 grant from the U.S. Department of Education to help her students make things as a way of showing their creativity and self-worth.
In the case of her husband, that is, her husband.
The Times reported the news on Wednesday, citing a “close personal friend of the president” who said that Trump’s daughter, Ivanka, had told her that she would get a grant if her husband makes a book.
She has also suggested that Melania and Barron Trump, who are both on their own, could work on a book together.
But that would be a very different story.
Melania Trump has never made a book; she has never even had a book published.
It’s a remarkable thing for a woman of the presidency to not have any book, let alone a memoir.
And a stunning thing, if you can call it that, if she is thinking of doing so.
And, of all the things that she has done, making things is perhaps the most notable.
And so, I’m going to make a few points.
First, I think it’s important to distinguish between making stuff and learning how to build something.
This is not a way for a person to learn about the process that is making things or to learn from others.
This isn’t something a teacher wants her students to do.
This doesn’t require a course in design or a book in architecture or a course that is designed for students to design their own furniture.
The basic skill of making is making something and the basic skill for learning how not the process is learning, learning how.
And that is the point.
And in that sense, it is very important to think about it in a way that is consistent with the values that you want to teach your kids.
But, more important, it’s about teaching them how to understand how to become good entrepreneurs.
The process of learning how and why to make is what is really important.
It isn’t learning how, or how to, but how to.
So, yes, it matters that my daughter makes clothes and shoes and jewelry and dresses and toys.
But I don’t want her to learn that she should make clothes because her grandmother made them. I don