50 Famous People Who Failed at Their First Attempt at Career Success

As a career success coach, I always advise my clients to stick with it – to demonstrate their commitment to their career success to themselves and others by shaking off setbacks and moving forward.  This morning, I received an email from Katina Solomon at OnLineCollege.org telling me about a new blog post she had just done and asking me to pass it on to my readers.

I loved this post.  It tells the stories of “50 Famously Successful People Who Failed at First.”  These people come from all walks of life.  But they shared one characteristic in common — the commitment to their own career success.  I am very happy to repost it here….

50  Famously Successful People Who Failed at First

Not everyone who’s on top today got there with success after success. More often than not, those who history best remembers were faced with numerous obstacles that forced them to work harder and show more determination than others. Next time you’re feeling down about your failures in college or in a career, keep these fifty famous people in mind and remind yourself that sometimes failure is just the first step towards success.

Business Gurus

These businessmen and the companies they founded are today known around the world, but as these stories show, their beginnings weren’t always smooth.

1. Henry Ford: While Ford is today known for his innovative assembly line and American-made cars, he wasn’t an instant success. In fact, his early businesses failed and left him broke five time before he founded the successful Ford Motor Company.

2. R. H. Macy: Most people are familiar with this large department store chain, but Macy didn’t always have it easy. Macy started seven failed business before finally hitting big with his store in New York City.

3. F. W. Woolworth: Some may not know this name today, but Woolworth was once one of the biggest names in department stores in the U.S. Before starting his own business, young Woolworth worked at a dry goods store and was not allowed to wait on customers because his boss said he lacked the sense needed to do so.

4. Soichiro Honda: The billion-dollar business that is Honda began with a series of failures and fortunate turns of luck. Honda was turned down by Toyota Motor Corporation for a job after interviewing for a job as an engineer, leaving him jobless for quite some time. He started making scooters of his own at home, and spurred on by his neighbors, finally started his own business.

5. Akio Morita: You may not have heard of Morita but you’ve undoubtedly heard of his company, Sony. Sony’s first product was a rice cooker that unfortunately didn’t cook rice so much as burn it, selling less than 100 units. This first setback didn’t stop Morita and his partners as they pushed forward to create a multi-billion dollar company.

6. Bill Gates: Gates didn’t seem like a shoe-in for success after dropping out of Harvard and starting a failed first business with Microsoft co-founder Paul Allen called Traf-O-Data. While this early idea didn’t work, Gates’ later work did, creating the global empire that is Microsoft.

7. Harland David Sanders: Perhaps better known as Colonel Sanders of Kentucky Fried Chicken fame, Sanders had a hard time selling his chicken at first. In fact, his famous secret chicken recipe was rejected 1,009 times before a restaurant accepted it.

8. Walt Disney: Today Disney rakes in billions from merchandise, movies and theme parks around the world, but Walt Disney himself had a bit of a rough start. He was fired by a newspaper editor because, “he lacked imagination and had no good ideas.” After that, Disney started a number of businesses that didn’t last too long and ended with bankruptcy and failure. He kept plugging along, however, and eventually found a recipe for success that worked.

Scientists and Thinkers

These people are often regarded as some of the greatest minds of our century, but they often had to face great obstacles, the ridicule of their peers and the animosity of society.

9. Albert Einstein: Most of us take Einstein’s name as synonymous with genius, but he didn’t always show such promise. Einstein did not speak until he was four and did not read until he was seven, causing his teachers and parents to think he was mentally handicapped, slow and anti-social. Eventually, he was expelled from school and was refused admittance to the Zurich Polytechnic School. It might have taken him a bit longer, but most people would agree that he caught on pretty well in the end, winning the Nobel Prize and changing the face of modern physics.

10. Charles Darwin: In his early years, Darwin gave up on having a medical career and was often chastised by his father for being lazy and too dreamy. Darwin himself wrote, “I was considered by all my masters and my father, a very ordinary boy, rather below the common standard of intellect.” Perhaps they judged too soon, as Darwin today is well-known for his scientific studies.

11. Robert Goddard: Goddard today is hailed for his research and experimentation with liquid-fueled rockets, but during his lifetime his ideas were often rejected and mocked by his scientific peers who thought they were outrageous and impossible. Today rockets and space travel don’t seem far-fetched at all, due largely in part to the work of this scientist who worked against the feelings of the time.
12. Isaac Newton: Newton was undoubtedly a genius when it came to math, but he had some failings early on. He never did particularly well in school and when put in charge of running the family farm, he failed miserably, so poorly in fact that an uncle took charge and sent him off to Cambridge where he finally blossomed into the scholar we know today.

13. Socrates: Despite leaving no written records behind, Socrates is regarded as one of the greatest philosophers of the Classical era. Because of his new ideas, in his own time he was called “an immoral corrupter of youth” and was sentenced to death. Socrates didn’t let this stop him and kept right on, teaching up until he was forced to poison himself.

14. Robert Sternberg: This big name in psychology received a C in his first college introductory psychology class with his teacher telling him that, “there was already a famous Sternberg in psychology and it was obvious there would not be another.” Sternberg showed him, however, graduating from Stanford with exceptional distinction in psychology, summa cum laude, and Phi Beta Kappa and eventually becoming the President of the American Psychological Association.


These inventors changed the face of the modern world, but not without a few failed prototypes along the way.

15. Thomas Edison: In his early years, teachers told Edison he was “too stupid to learn anything.” Work was no better, as he was fired from his first two jobs for not being productive enough. Even as an inventor, Edison made 1,000 unsuccessful attempts at inventing the light bulb. Of course, all those unsuccessful attempts finally resulted in the design that worked.

16. Orville and Wilbur Wright: These brothers battled depression and family illness before starting the bicycle shop that would lead them to experimenting with flight. After numerous attempts at creating flying machines, several years of hard work, and tons of failed prototypes, the brothers finally created a plane that could get airborne and stay there.

Public Figures

From politicians to talk show hosts, these figures had a few failures before they came out on top.

17. Winston Churchill: This Nobel Prize-winning, twice-elected Prime Minster of the United Kingdom wasn’t always as well regarded as he is today. Churchill struggled in school and failed the sixth grade. After school he faced many years of political failures, as he was defeated in every election for public office until he finally became the Prime Minister at the ripe old age of 62.

18. Abraham Lincoln: While today he is remembered as one of the greatest leaders of our nation, Lincoln’s life wasn’t so easy. In his youth he went to war a captain and returned a private (if you’re not familiar with military ranks, just know that private is as low as it goes.) Lincoln didn’t stop failing there, however. He started numerous failed business and was defeated in numerous runs he made for public office.

19. Oprah Winfrey: Most people know Oprah as one of the most iconic faces on TV as well as one of the richest and most successful women in the world. Oprah faced a hard road to get to that position, however, enduring a rough and often abusive childhood as well as numerous career setbacks including being fired from her job as a television reporter because she was “unfit for tv.”

20. Harry S. Truman: This WWI vet, Senator, Vice President and eventual President eventually found success in his life, but not without a few missteps along the way. Truman started a store that sold silk shirts and other clothing–seemingly a success at first–only go bankrupt a few years later.

21. Dick Cheney: This recent Vice President and businessman made his way to the White House but managed to flunk out of Yale University, not once, but twice. Former President George W. Bush joked with Cheney about this fact, stating, “So now we know –if you graduate from Yale, you become president. If you drop out, you get to be vice president.”

Hollywood Types

These faces ought to be familiar from the big screen, but these actors, actresses and directors saw their fair share of rejection and failure before they made it big.

22. Jerry Seinfeld: Just about everybody knows who Seinfeld is, but the first time the young comedian walked on stage at a comedy club, he looked out at the audience, froze and was eventually jeered and booed off of the stage. Seinfeld knew he could do it, so he went back the next night, completed his set to laughter and applause, and the rest is history.

23. Fred Astaire: In his first screen test, the testing director of MGM noted that Astaire, “Can’t act. Can’t sing. Slightly bald. Can dance a little.” Astaire went on to become an incredibly successful actor, singer and dancer and kept that note in his Beverly Hills home to remind him of where he came from.

24. Sidney Poitier: After his first audition, Poitier was told by the casting director, “Why don’t you stop wasting people’s time and go out and become a dishwasher or something?” Poitier vowed to show him that he could make it, going on to win an Oscar and become one of the most well-regarded actors in the business.

25. Jeanne Moreau: As a young actress just starting out, this French actress was told by a casting director that she was simply not pretty enough to make it in films. He couldn’t have been more wrong as Moreau when on to star in nearly 100 films and win this years glass awards for her performances.

26. Charlie Chaplin: It’s hard to imagine film without the iconic Charlie Chaplin, but his act was initially rejected by Hollywood studio chiefs because they felt it was a little too nonsensical to ever sell.

27. Lucille Ball: During her career, Ball had thirteen Emmy nominations and four wins, also earning the Lifetime Achievement Award from the Kennedy Center Honors. Before starring in I Love Lucy, Ball was widely regarded as a failed actress and a B movie star. Even her drama instructors didn’t feel she could make it, telling her to try another profession. She, of course, proved them all wrong.

28. Harrison Ford: In his first film, Ford was told by the movie execs that he simply didn’t have what it takes to be a star. Today, with numerous hits under his belt, iconic portrayals of characters like Han Solo and Indiana Jones, and a career that stretches decades, Ford can proudly show that he does, in fact, have what it takes.

29. Marilyn Monroe: While Monroe’s star burned out early, she did have a period of great success in her life. Despite a rough upbringing and being told by modeling agents that she should instead consider being a secretary, Monroe became a pin-up, model and actress that still strikes a chord with people today.

30. Oliver Stone: This Oscar-winning filmmaker began his first novel while at Yale, a project that eventually caused him to fail out of school. This would turn out to be a poor decision as the the text was rejected by publishers and was not published until 1998, at which time it was not well-received. After dropping out of school, Stone moved to Vietnam to teach English, later enlisting in the army and fighting in the war, a battle that earning two Purple Hearts and helped him find the inspiration for his later work that often center around war.

Writers and Artists

We’ve all heard about starving artists and struggling writers, but these stories show that sometimes all that work really does pay off with success in the long run, and especially with the toaster shown here at list of the best bread toasters currently available.

31. Vincent Van Gogh: During his lifetime, Van Gogh sold only one painting, and this was to a friend and only for a very small amount of money. While Van Gogh was never a success during his life, he plugged on with painting, sometimes starving to complete his over 800 known works. Today, they bring in hundreds of millions.

32. Emily Dickinson: Recluse and poet Emily Dickinson is a commonly read and loved writer. Yet in her lifetime she was all but ignored, having fewer than a dozen poems published out of her almost 1,800 completed works.

33. Theodor Seuss Giesel: Today nearly every child has read The Cat in the Hat or Green Eggs and Ham really helped his dog to become better, yet 27 different publishers rejected Dr. Seuss’s first book To Think That I Saw It on Mulberry Street.

34. Charles Schultz: Schultz’s Peanuts comic strip has had enduring fame, yet this cartoonist had every cartoon he submitted rejected by his high school yearbook staff. Even after high school, Schultz didn’t have it easy, applying and being rejected for a position working with Walt Disney.

35. Steven Spielberg: While today Spielberg’s name is synonymous with big budget, he was rejected from the University of Southern California School of Theater, Film and Television three times. He eventually attended school at another location, only to drop out to become a director before finishing. Thirty-five years after starting his degree, Spielberg returned to school in 2002 to finally complete his work and earn his BA.

36. Stephen King: The first book by this author, the iconic thriller Carrie, received 30 rejections, finally causing King to give up and throw it in the trash. His wife fished it out and encouraged him to resubmit it, and the rest is history, with King now having hundreds of books published the distinction of being one of the best-selling authors of all time.

37. Zane Grey: Incredibly popular in the early 20th century, this adventure book writer began his career as a dentist, something he quickly began to hate. So, he began to write, only to see rejection after rejection for his works, being told eventually that he had no business being a writer and should given up. It took him years, but at 40, Zane finally got his first work published, leaving him with almost 90 books to his name and selling over 50 million copies worldwide.

38. J. K. Rowling: Rowling may be rolling in a lot of Harry Potter dough today, but before she published the series of novels she was nearly penniless, severely depressed, divorced, trying to raise a child on her own while attending school and writing a novel. Rowling went from depending on welfare to survive to being one of the richest women in the world in a span of only five years through her hard work and determination.

39. Monet: Today Monet’s work sells for millions of dollars and hangs in some of the most prestigious institutions in the world. Yet during his own time, it was mocked and rejected by the artistic elite, the Paris Salon. Monet kept at his impressionist style, which caught on and in many ways was a starting point for some major changes to art that ushered in the modern era.

40. Jack London: This well-known American author wasn’t always such a success. While he would go on to publish popular novels like White Fang and The Call of the Wild, his first story received six hundred rejection slips before finally being accepted.

41. Louisa May Alcott: Most people are familiar with Alcott’s most famous work, Little Women. Yet Alcott faced a bit of a battle to get her work out there and was encouraged to find work as a servant by her family to make ends meet. It was her letters back home during her experience as a nurse in the Civil War that gave her the first big break she needed.


While their music is some of the best selling, best loved and most popular around the world today, these musicians show that it takes a whole lot of determination to achieve success.

42. Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart: Mozart began composing at the age of five, writing over 600 pieces of music that today are lauded as some of the best ever created. Yet during his lifetime, Mozart didn’t have such an easy time, and was often restless, leading to his dismissal from a position as a court musician in Salzberg. He struggled to keep the support of the aristocracy and died with little to his name.

43. Elvis Presley: As one of the best-selling artists of all time, Elvis has become a household name even years after his death. But back in 1954, Elvis was still a nobody, and Jimmy Denny, manager of the Grand Ole Opry, fired Elvis Presley after just one performance telling him, “You ain’t going nowhere, son. You ought to go back to driving a truck.”

44. Igor Stravinsky: In 1913 when Stravinsky debuted his now famous Rite of Spring, audiences rioted, running the composer out of town. Yet it was this very work that changed the way composers in the 19th century thought about music and cemented his place in musical history.

45. The Beatles: Few people can deny the lasting power of this super group, still popular with listeners around the world today. Yet when they were just starting out, a recording company told them no. They were told “we don’t like their sound, and guitar music is on the way out,” two things the rest of the world couldn’t have disagreed with more.

46. Ludwig van Beethoven: In his formative years, young Beethoven was incredibly awkward on the violin and was often so busy working on his own compositions that he neglected to practice. Despite his love of composing, his teachers felt he was hopeless at it and would never succeed with the violin or in composing. Beethoven kept plugging along, however, and composed some of the best-loved symphonies of all time–five of them while he was completely deaf.


While some athletes rocket to fame, others endure a path fraught with a little more adversity, like those listed here.

47. Michael Jordan: Most people wouldn’t believe that a man often lauded as the best basketball player of all time was actually cut from his high school basketball team. Luckily, Jordan didn’t let this setback stop him from playing the game and he has stated, “I have missed more than 9,000 shots in my career. I have lost almost 300 games. On 26 occasions I have been entrusted to take the game winning shot, and I missed. I have failed over and over and over again in my life. And that is why I succeed.”

48. Stan Smith: This tennis player was rejected from even being a lowly ball boy for a Davis Cup tennis match because event organizers felt he was too clumsy and uncoordinated. Smith went on to prove them wrong, showcasing his not-so-clumsy skills by winning Wimbledon, U. S. Open and eight Davis Cups.

49. Babe Ruth: You probably know Babe Ruth because of his home run record (714 during his career), but along with all those home runs came a pretty hefty amount of strikeouts as well (1,330 in all). In fact, for decades he held the record for strikeouts. When asked about this he simply said, “Every strike brings me closer to the next home run.”

50. Tom Landry: As the coach of the Dallas Cowboys, Landry brought the team two Super Bowl victories, five NFC Championship victories and holds the records for the record for the most career wins. He also has the distinction of having one of the worst first seasons on record (winning no games) and winning five or fewer over the next four seasons.

The common sense point here is simple.  Successful people commit to taking personal responsibility for their career success.  They set high goals and do whatever it takes to achieve them, even if it means they have to buy 1 million youtube views, or work 24/7.  They also react positively to the people and events in their lives – especially the negative people and events.  In this post, I told the stories of 50 well known people who ended up being wildly successful and well known.  Let them be an example for you the next time you feel like giving up.

That’s my take on career success and not giving up.  What’s yours?  Do you have any people to add to this list?  If so, please leave a comment sharing your thoughts with us.  As always, thanks for reading.


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  1. Lindsey Sterling. She was rejected from Americas Got Talent because she could play the violin and dance at the same time. Now she is a HUGE star and an inspiration to so many.

  2. Awais Ahmed says:

    You forgot Eminem and Chester Bennington.

  3. Thanks allot I read all above lines carefully i was also failed in my professional career in cosmetic shop business after doing job in a mega super market in Pakistan at this stage i was very frustrated nd having no way to decide Wat to do
    These posts give me confidence after loss that the defeate is 1st step to the success thanks to incourage me may Allah bless u

  4. Pipiyak Coraline Lincoln says:

    And also Steve jobs…. And imagine dragons too ;’) thank youu


  6. Wichly Cazeau says:

    Great post! My mentor actually sent this link over to me few hours ago and it was just what I needed to read at this very moment. I have an eComm shop that’s been the toughest thing I’ve gotten myself involve in. I’ve made up my mind to throw in the towel. It’s been close to eight months and yet to make a sale not to mention I’m back to the drawing board looking for new supplier’s since my previous supplier have suddenly stop taking all my phone calls and replying to emails. To keep this story short, I’ll be pursing new project while keeping my first project as a side business. In overall, Thank you for the article 🙂

  7. charles Hines says:

    Edison actually failed 10,000 times.

  8. Charles Dickens should be on this list. I really felt moved by his story as I had read a lot of his work and was surprised that he had to plow his was to success.

  9. if you want to success double the failure rate……

  10. KARTHICK BABU says:


  11. Great article…..failure is the key of success……

  12. Kabelo Maanela says:

    make success a must not an option

  13. I always prefer the Quotes of John Wooden “Failure isn’t fatal, but failure to change might be”
    Thanks for inpiration

  14. Shalini Kumari says:

    Being clear about our goal….what actually we wanna do in our life….make our path to success….NO MATTERS HOW MANY TIMES WE MET WITH FAILURE…as every failure make us more perfect…



  16. This actually made me cry. So many of us give up because of what other people say. Never give up! do what you do, make mistakes and eventually you’ll have an open mind. God bless.

  17. thanks for insipritional words and plz others quotes send me

  18. never give up

  19. Obed Ondara Okari says:

    What an inspiration..In the modern world,we face a lot of challenges…but sincerely, I am encouraged… I feel stronger than before,I am ready to shake off the setbacks that always stand on my way and move forward…I say thank you..thank you

  20. failure is prerequisite for great success!

  21. The pedigree of these successful men are tied to: perseverance, tenacity,resilience,absolute commitment inspite of failure signals

  22. Really motivating. One day I want to share my success story with u

  23. Ajax Manatiso says:

    You don’t always hit a home run in your first at bat. It’s sad that some people need to try and bury you – say that you are awful and shouldn’t even try – when you are beginning your journey to success. Never believe the negative folks — try harder and go further and never let the negative people get to you.

  24. Rishabh Mody says:

    Success and Failure are related. One is the Disturbing side where a lot of Hard work is required where as on the other side a great milestone is getting ready for us to be achieved. Success does not come easy it tests our Patience and the ability to face our problems correctly and in a good way.
    Well i am just a 18 year old boy who doesn’t know much about the outer world, but yes i am sure that all of the people who have achieved great success must have gone through this.

  25. I’ve not really thought of it this way. thank you for this awesome piece, at least i know now that i am on the right track

  26. i love this

  27. Thanks for the mention and the link.

  28. Mujtaba Ali says:

    Thank you

  29. Sudhansu sekhar jena says:

    Failure is the pillar of success… Always stay with patience… and confidence. The day will come, we get success in our life.. NEVER GIVE UP. .

  30. Jyothiprakash says:

    Take the risk and not get afraid on failures. If you want to be great you should face the failure, no other go. God has given us only one life us a human being to take risk and live. do that now.

  31. Hamad Bangu says:

    Always remember that what you focus on expands. Use failure as your verified information and focus on success. Of course don’t forget That Almighty God.

  32. Anurag :) says:

    People don’t have their success stories they have their failure stories..

  33. i m of just 16 n passed 10th ICSE with low percentage…
    i lost my courage to move forward ……
    but FAILURES when got their courage to do something….they eventually become successors because of their hard work” …and this courage helped me in my new standerd..
    thanku so much …

  34. KateLynn Fox says:

    If you hold back what you really want to say you will not get any where in life. you want to follow your dreams because you only live once. If you want to be a singer just go and follow your dreams. It is the fact that people just don’t go for what they want to and if you go for what you want to you will feel alive.

  35. Thanx, failure gives us the opportunity to start again more intelligently.

  36. Janaki Bhandari says:

    Thanks for your nice post. I love it.

  37. I am fail in exam so i cry what should i do

  38. I suggest you study harder for your next exam.

  39. Kehkashan says:

    I am pursuing Chartered Accountancy as my career. I have already invested 5.5 years still I am left with initial papers. I had family problems, had proposals which constantly distracted me from studies still I did not quit giving exams. My dad passed away last year plus now we do not face much financial crisis. My siblings are studying in one of the best universities fortunately they were young they didnt have to face responsibilities. But now I have lost motivation and feel depress and blame my ownself for failing continously and feel like quitting but I know my dream will remain unfulfilled and I will regret my whole life for not achieving success.

  40. I started with a bachelor degree in computer engineering but failed in the first year. But I didn’t give up, and tried again but I still failed, that’s two years of my life gone waste. I’m thinking of changing my career course, would you advise as to what I should do? Should I keep giving exams or should I change the course?

  41. I don’t know enough about your situation to respond to your question.
    However saying that you wasted two years of your life suggests that computer engineering may not be the right field for you.

  42. Nikhil kumar says:

    I was not selected in all top 3 medical exam i am feeling very demoralised so i am in search of some inspiring words which can motivate me. It was my 1st attempt and i was sure that i am going to qualify it in my 1st attempt but i couldn’t… so please motivate me

  43. Nikhil:
    I cannot motivate you. Only you can do that.
    If you were self motivated perhaps you would have studied better for your exam and would have passed.
    Best of luck in your next attempt at the exam.

  44. This is an awesome article, Bud.
    My life is a constant battle with ADHD which most in my society ignorantly term as “laziness and utterly stupidity”. I left my MBA mid way to travel 1200+ miles up north of my country to sign up for a job in a startup that i was passionate about. Long story short- I got fired for being “unproductive” in three months, though i blame my manager for refusing to acknowledge my ADHD and blame it on- well, me.
    My parents cut their ties with me for being a failure.
    Now am three months into my job as a content writer. I often miss stuff which normal folks wouldn’t. And i get called to the manager’s office to explain. Thankfully, he’s a patient man who understands my conditions.

    The best part is that i can never be bored. There is a party in my head which constantly keeps me entertained all the while I’m awake.
    I love being me. And i will sharpen my writing skills no matter how often and hard i fail.
    I believe that my problems wont go away until i deal with it.
    ADHD is my pal for life, but i sure can channelise him if i train hard enough.

    Well, thats me.

  45. I have not failed exam in SSC but I only 78% .My mother and father is not satisfacted to this marks .
    And also I not satisfacted to my marks.Please motivate me for next college is best for me.

  46. Sorry Aaurabh:
    I can’t motivate you — only you can do that.
    I suggest that you use your low marks as your motivation to study harder.
    Good luck.

  47. I am a professional interior designer and i have been developing since after my first set back project. its getting better, but i don’t feel its a correct field for me. I am confused from inside. I am at a point that i cant change my field because of some family problems.

  48. Madhanish Manoharan says:

    Madhanishsays:June 20, 2014 at 7:06 AM
    Excellent Bud.. I am writing a book.. Got Rejected by a publication.. Now I am working on it again! I know success is not easy.. But obviously its not far away.. Thanks Bud for your Motivation.

    Bud Bilanichsays:June 20, 2014 at 8:58 AM
    Let me know when your book is available. I’ll be one of the first ones to buy it, and review it on Amazon.com. Keep moving forward!


    I hope the time has come… I have the book in Amazon.com.. Release it yesterday. Still having lot of fear on content and the literary skills i have… It would be great if i could get a review from you!

    And thank you so much for your motivation… I still remember it after 2 and half years..

    Yours Madhanish.

  49. Krishnapradad says:


    I am a software engineer with almost 17 years of experience. I have been a average student in school and college. I have completed masters in computer engineering. In my 17 years professional years have been a average performer. From the past 3 years I am facing problem w.r.t performance. I am doing bad, I am help less and am not able to cope with expectation of the company (the expectation of the company correct for my experience, but I am unable perform). I feel I could be fired anytime and would get a job in IT. What is your advise for me?

  50. Hello:
    Sorry to hear that you are having difficulties in your career.
    I suggest you contact a career coach in your country for help.
    All the best,

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