I love this story because Bill de Kooning had the humilityto recognize that the greatest thing we can do is provide the best possible foundation for those who come after us.We must welcome our own erasure.So I'm asked one question most often: "Why didn't you sell your business?It doesn't even make money. It's a fad.You could be on a boat right now. Everybody loves boats. What is wrong with you?"And I am now convinced that the fastest way to figure out if you are doing something that is truly important to youis to find someone who offers you a bunch of money to part with it.So the best thing is that no matter whether or not you sell, you will learn something very valuable about yourself.If you sell, you will know immediately that it wasn't the right dream anyways.And if you don't sell, you're probably onto something.Maybe you have the beginning of something meaningful.But don't feel bad if you sell out. Just don't stop there.I mean, gosh, we would have sold our first company, for sure. But no one wanted to buy it.When we decided not to sell our business, people called us a lot of things besides crazy -- things like arrogant and entitled.The same words that I've heard used to describe our generation time and time again.The Millennial Generation. The "Me" Generation. Well, it's true.We do have a sense of entitlement, a sense of ownership,because, after all, this is the world we were born into, and we are responsible for it.