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Texas Exes Asian Alumni Network » Alumni Spotlight » August Alumni Spotlight: Robert Wu

August Alumni Spotlight: Robert Wu

Rob is a Founder at CauseVox, an innovative online fundraising platform that empowers non-profits to easily design their own fundraising sites for campaigns and personal/team fundraising. Most recently, Rob co-created SXSWCares, a campaign that raised over $120,000 in 10 days. His work has been recognized by the Mayor of Austin and featured in the NYTimes, CNN, Forbes, and NPR. Rob spends his free time helping NGOs abroad solve social problems more effectively. He is also a Certified Public Accountant.

1. What is your favorite memory, tradition, or thing about UT?

I wouldn’t say it is a tradition, but country dancing at Midnight Rodeo is probably one of my favorites. There is something about embracing Texas stereotypes and rocking out to country music that makes me really proud of where I come from.

2. How did you get involved with your current work?

My friend and I went on a pro-bono technology project in Uganda. Like a lot of pro-bono projects, we had to fundraise ourselves to get there. At the time, there wasn’t anything we could use to fundraise online, so we built our own web tool to do it. After the project, we talked to dozens of nonprofits about what we built and eventually decided to start it as a business full time. I’ve always had a passion to help non profits too.

3. What have you learned from UT outside of the classroom?

I learned that there is a greater calling for our work that we each have.

4. UT’s motto is: “What Starts Here Changes The World.” What would you like to see change at UT?

Hm, this a tough one. If students were to really change the world, UT should focus more on giving students the opportunity to explore different subjects as well as careers. It is a shame that the only careers you really hear about are the typical one — doctors, lawyers, enginerds, and bankers. There are so many other opportunities and UT should facilitate that discovery.

5. What has been your biggest struggle in your career?

I worked in management consulting for a while but never fully loved it to the point that I could flourish at it. The biggest struggle was finding the boldness to quit, live at the poverty line, and pursue what I was passionate about.

6. What advice would you give to incoming freshmen or current students at UT?

For Freshmen, get a 4.0 your first year and you will be set for the rest of college. For everyone else, study less, make lots of friends, and discover what you’re passionate about.

Written by Mary Vo

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