When Jackie Greene Goes to College, the World’s Richest Woman’s Home Away from Home
Jackie Greene is a woman who has spent much of her adult life away from home.
She’s the author of a number of books and a television series, as well as a role model for children.
In recent years, she’s lived in Los Angeles, where she’s been spending time with her three sons, ages 5, 8, and 10.
They’ve also been to a variety of colleges, including the University of Southern California, the University at Buffalo, and the University on the Banks in Buffalo, New York.
In 2016, she was awarded the first-ever Goldman Prize in philanthropy.
Here, Greene talks about the role she played in inspiring young people, and what it means to be a woman in America today.
What inspired you to go into philanthropy?
I think for me, and many women, it was a way to have a different perspective on life, and it was something I could do on my own terms, to have my own goals and not be tied down to others.
I was able to get away from my kids.
I could get away.
It was liberating.
I wanted to give something back.
But I was also able to be in the community.
And in that way, I wanted a greater connection with the people around me.
And I was trying to find ways to make that work with my kids and my wife.
I found a way that I could be a part of that community, and so that was the impetus for it.
And it was empowering, and I was doing it.
You’ve done a lot of things for women in the world, and this is one of the first times you’ve been able to do something for a woman.
You say, “This is the greatest privilege of my life, to be able to go to the highest levels of my own work and not have to rely on anyone else to do it for me.”
And it’s the highest privilege of mine, too.
What do you think makes you such a strong role model?
I have this incredibly talented, brilliant, smart, kind, and generous woman that I love.
And her talent is that she has the same passion for her work that I have, and she’s always been a part and a contributor.
I love being around her.
I want to inspire my kids to do the same.
I just think, she inspires me, so I love it.
I think that’s why I’m so passionate about it.
There are so many women who do a lot, who really are so dedicated and dedicated to something, but it’s a struggle to be that kind of person.
You can’t just be a strong person, you have to be also a role-model.
How has your time spent as a philanthropist changed your approach to philanthropy in the United States?
I was just looking to make a difference, and to do things that were meaningful for other people.
I started out with a very narrow goal, to help people.
And then I realized, well, that’s just a small part of my philanthropy, so how can I help the world and be a role in helping people?
And so I just went to work.
And that was what I did.
It started with the World Health Organization.
Then I went to the Gates Foundation, which was also a big part of helping people.
Then the Bill & Melinda Gates Foundation was my philanthropic arm.
And now I’m doing things that really change the world.
I went into politics because I felt like I could help a lot more people than I could on the front lines.
How do you see the future of women’s philanthropy going forward?
I’m hoping for the future to be more gender-balanced.
I’m hopeful that this country will continue to embrace the fact that people of color are also in this country and that women can continue to do what they do.
I am hopeful that the role of women in our country is to be part of this country’s future.
We’re still a very small percentage of the population, and we have a long way to go.
But that’s what I think is going to be the case.
That’s what will really make a big difference.