Listen: Jean Burke, Venezuela, Ted Rosman discussed on Houston's Morning News
"School week Audrey Morton, NewsRadio seven forty K tear H again that's diverse. So it's a smaller school district. Well, those millennials they keep whining and the problem is they don't even realize how good they actually have it the most prosperous generation ever. Here's KTAR cliff Saunders to explain. Yeah. They're the most prosperous also the safest free as to boast educated. So why do they constantly mown groan complain and it rhymes with witch Gabrielle Boucher of the millennial solution says it's because their expectations were too high to begin with because my generation grew with that great technology because high expectations we expected everything to be happening faster and easier, but they actually have to work for what they have which is why they're upset and they talk about things like oh democratic socialism Boesch as. Response. I would love to take my generation on a field trip. Venezuela takes them over their experience. What it looks like understand what what life looks like that socialism looks great in the college textbook, and maybe in a college classroom, but reality well, just look at what's going on in Venezuela. Exactly, meantime, some of the other privilege, some of the celebrity brats whose famous parents are accused of bribing elite colleges to get them in now say their parents ruined their careers education expert, Jean Burke, says the parents did make a mistake in making these bribes everybody has a fair chance because an SAT's is a logic critical thinking tests, and no matter what your economic background is no matter. What school you went to anybody can do? Well. Yeah. Yeah. It's not all based on SAT never has been Burke says if you buy your kids way in though, you're telling he or she you're not good enough to make it on your own Burke says poor students don't benefit from being sent to a school. They are not qualified to attend and a case of some. They were just there to do their YouTube and their social media and their endorsements from their dorm sixteen year olds. Now, the age parents are getting their kids a credit card. Bankrate analyst Ted Rosman says this is actually a great idea because it helps them establish credit early on. I also like the idea of parents, teaching their kids how to manage money responsibly in particular on plastic he says carrying around some sort of plastic is a new reality for kids, if this whole kids in credit cards thing just has you feeling a little funny is maybe get a prepaid debit card that's marketed specifically."