On the morning of October 31, I was wearing a matching outfit.
A long, black sweater, dark pants, and matching black sunglasses.
I was at the end of my shopping spree, and I didn’t know how I was going to spend it.
I could have bought a brand-new pair of shoes, but I chose to shop online.
The store was packed.
It was a huge day for me, and it was the first time in almost a year that I had not spent a day at home.
I walked up to a cashier and asked if I could get my first pair of pants.
She looked at me, smiled, and said, “We will send you a pair for free.”
I thought I was just going to walk away.
But a minute later, she walked back into the store, took out a receipt, and handed me a pair of jeans.
It felt surreal to finally get to wear the clothes I had always wanted, but it felt so good to have something I could wear on a daily basis.
After the first pair, I felt like I was walking into my own world.
A few days later, I bought another pair.
I felt so proud of myself.
It wasn’t until I walked into my new home in the US that I finally felt like an adult.
I became comfortable enough to buy clothes online.
I learned to dress myself in designer clothes and start my own business.
I decided to open my own clothing boutique, and the business grew so much that I ended up opening a second store in my hometown of Mumbai.
Today, my daughter is 17 years old, and she is the second-youngest girl in India.
I am proud to be her mother, but she has no idea how she got to be the person she is today.
My daughter’s story is part of the growing trend of Indian children being empowered by technology, which is part and parcel of our growing economic development.
The trend has been so strong in the last decade, with about half of all the children born in India now being girls.
But it has also been changing for girls in the past few years.
In the 1990s, we had a very traditional gender system.
Girls were seen as a subservient group, with only a handful of roles that women could play.
But as technology has made women’s lives easier and more accessible, we have started to see more girls embracing their own identities.
This is a trend that is also growing in the West.
The number of women in STEM (science, technology, engineering and math) occupations has skyrocketed.
And in the United States, the number of girls graduating from college is now equal to the number from middle school.
We have a whole generation of young women who are ready to embrace the role of “tech entrepreneur.”
The tech industry is changing everything for girls and women.
When I think of a girl growing up in the 1990’s, what I see is not the girl I saw then, but the girl that is growing up now.
A lot of these young women are the very models for the future that we want to see.