On Wednesday, Hillary Clinton tweeted she would teach a masterclass. She will be teaching on the subject of “the power of resilience.” And if it is a step-by-step guide on the resilience to not disappear from the public eye even after the country has said in multiple elections that they do not want her, then she is the right person for the job. Otherwise, this is just the latest vanity project by the Clinton machine.

The preview video accompanying Clinton’s class starts with her reading the speech she intended to give if she had defeated Donald Trump in the 2016 election. The whole video should probably have Carly Simon’s “You’re So Vain” playing in the background. Heavy on the theatricality and over-acting, Clinton gets teary-eyed and dramatically places her hand on her chest after reading the speech’s introduction, “My fellow Americans, today you sent a message to the whole world.”

Yes, they did, Hillary. They did.

The “class” is broken down into 16 lessons, running between eight and 15 minutes per lesson. The lessons include topics such as “Discovering Your Mission,” “Taking Criticism Seriously, Not Personally,” “Ambition, Sexism, and the ‘Double Bind,’” “Overcoming Setbacks,” and “Choosing a Life of Resilience,” among other things. It is more like a bunch of pep talks than an actual class. Incidentally, the victory speech is actually the 15th out of 16 lessons. Yet, for some reason, the marketing decided to make that the primary focal point of the introduction video.

The hubris demonstrated indicates the lack of self-awareness of our country’s elite. It embodies the self-centeredness of someone supposed to be teaching about resilience but is not resilient enough to move on from the 2016 presidential election.

All kidding aside, there are many things on which Hillary Clinton can teach a class. She has decades of experience in government and foreign policy. While it can be taken as a snarky joke, the fact she could provide lessons in suffering devastating defeats in the public eye is something that, honestly, could be quite valuable to the country. How often do we hear stories of people struggling with rejection? Or read about a person who suffered a setback and took devastating measures because they could not cope with it?

Failure and rejection are a big part of life. It happens in all spheres — academically, professionally, personally, and romantically. In an era that has embraced giving participation trophies for everyone, hearing how someone overcame the failures of losing in two presidential elections and persevered is actually valuable information. And, while no one will ever confuse Hillary with any beloved underdog story of grit and determination, she is a living embodiment of pursuing one’s dream, failing to attain that dream, and having to overcome the disappointment that followed. This is extremely valuable insight.