I n early June, I gave a radio address to increase awareness of mental-health issues with Tipper Gore, whom I had named my official advisor for mental health and who recently had courageously revealed her own treatment for depression. Two days later, Hillary and I joined Al and Tipper for a White House Conference on Mental Health, in which we dealt with the staggering personal, economic, and social costs of untreated mental illness. "We'll see whether I dare! You pack up your things and get out before night, see? I'll pay you a month's salary to be rid of you!" At that point Jobs cut him off. 鈥淵ou don鈥檛 know what you鈥檙e talking about!鈥?he said. 鈥淭he Macintosh team is doing great, and I鈥檓 having the best time of my life right now. You鈥檙e just completely out of touch.鈥?His stare was withering, but he also tried to look amused at Hertzfeld鈥檚 assessment. At that time there was not much exciting happening in the realm of industrial design, Jobs felt. He had a Richard Sapper lamp, which he admired, and he also liked the furniture of Charles and Ray Eames and the Braun products of Dieter Rams. But there were no towering figures energizing the world of industrial design the way that Raymond Loewy and Herbert Bayer had done. 鈥淭here really wasn鈥檛 much going on in industrial design, particularly in Silicon Valley, and Steve was very eager to change that,鈥?said Lin. 鈥淗is design sensibility is sleek but not slick, and it鈥檚 playful. He embraced minimalism, which came from his Zen devotion to simplicity, but he avoided allowing that to make his products cold. They stayed fun. He鈥檚 passionate and super-serious about design, but at the same time there鈥檚 a sense of play.鈥? The Battle of the GUI avtt天堂网2014亚洲 Fortunately, there was no sign of mist, so that a compass course was not absolutely necessary; but that evening the wind fell almost to a dead calm, and the darkness was so intense that the "Fortuna's" head was placed a point off the recognized course to prevent possible accidents. A few days later, just two weeks before the first anniversary of the Oklahoma City bombing, Hillary and I planted a dogwood on the back lawn of the White House in memory of Ron and the other Americans who had died in Croatia. Then we flew to Oklahoma City to dedicate a new day-care center to replace the one lost in the bombing and to visit with the victims families who were there. At the University of Central Oklahoma, in nearby Edmond, I told the students that while we had apprehended more terrorists in the last three years than in any other previous time in our history, terror required us to do more: it was the threat of their generation just as nuclear war had been the threat for those of us who had grown up during the Cold War. "That's settled his hash, Howard," I heard my uncle exclaim. "Get a light and see what we are up to." It was a sensation. That evening all three networks and fifty local stations aired news stories about the ad, giving it a viral life unprecedented in the pre-YouTube era. It would eventually be selected by both TV Guide and Advertising Age as the greatest commercial of all time.