Mr. William Saito is a successful business advisor because he goes beyond looking at business challenges at the surface level. When he is researching a problem, he first seeks to describe the problem or challenge in terms that his audience understands. That audience might be a supervisor at work, or a client that he is working with. Not only does Mr, Saito define the problem, but he offers multiple solutions.
When reviewing the solutions he provides the strengths and weaknesses of each, demonstrating he researched these thoroughly. William Saito encourages that that he mentors to anticipate challenges to the solution when presenting it to their clients and presenting the solutions in the initial conversation instead of having the client pull the answers from him. His solutions are frequently built upon using a business plan. This plan sets benchmarks to monitor the progress of the plan, and adjust as necessary to get it back on track.
Mr Saito developed his methods of problem solving while developing his own computer security software program while he was in junior high school. Just thirteen years later he sold that program to industry giant, Microsoft. Riding this success he spent the next half a decade approximately working in venture capital and starting additional start-up companies.
The Fukushimo nuclear reactor disaster presented an opportunity for him to start serving in the government in computer security. Part of his role in the investigation of the disaster involved coming up with computer security plans to reduce the risks of such disasters happening in the future.
That was just the beginning of his political service, which eventually ended in controvery, as it enabled him to develop a connection with Prime Minister Shinzo Abe. From 2013 until 2017, he served in various roles for Prime Minister Abe’s cabinet focusing on ways computer security solutions could reduce improve efficiencies.
Mr. Saito’s career because shrouded in mystery and suspicion though, late in 2017, when he resigned from his government positions and denied that he graduated from law school at UCLA which he had originally claimed. His popularity on Twitter was also brought into question, with rumors of his number of followers being artificially increased. Proof was never provided and his Twitter account was deleted soon after.