Abdulfattah John Jandali
October 6, 2011 by staff
Abdulfattah John Jandali, Steve Jobs, the visionary founder of technology giant Apple, was an adopted child who grew up in a middle class suburb, took LSD and also traveled to India before he returned to make products that changed the world.
His biological parents were Abdulfattah John Jandali, a Syrian immigrant and a graduate student named Joanne Simpson.
Single when his son was born February 24, 1955, Simpson gave up for adoption. She later married and had another child Jandali, award-winning novelist Mona Simpson.
Although he made a successful effort to find her biological mother, Jobs did not seem warm to the theory that his unit has been an unconscious reaction to a rejection of conjecture. He always spoke highly of his adoptive parents, Paul and Clara Jobs, who raised him as a child alone in Cupertino, California, which became home to the headquarters of Apple.
“I grew up in a time when we were all well educated in public schools, a time of peace and stability to the war in Vietnam, was launched in the sixties,” he said.
Reed was a highly regarded liberal arts school known as a hippie haven, but withdrew after one semester, the choice of audit courses informally.
Jobs also took the hallucinatory drug LSD in those years, and say that those experiences affected their views on a permanent and positive. After leaving Oregon, he traveled to India.
All these experiences had an effect on how they saw the world – and how that would make the products to change the world.
Dropping a hint of what moves, Jobs once told a friend, boredom allows one to enjoy the curious, he said, and “curious is all.”
“All things (technology) is wonderful, but they have nothing to do can be wonderful, too,” mused the tireless visionary.
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