"Point here is that the founders of Microsoft created the those jobs... not the employees. Americans need businessmen to create jobs."
And Americans need to have affordable access to a decent education to prepare them for those jobs, along with controls on outsourcing in order to make sure that it is Americans who fill those jobs your businessmen create. As long as they can outsource to a country where equally qualified workers can be found who will work for half the wages necessary to have a decent standard of living here, it doesn't much matter if an American is qualified or not. The job will be overseas. Since you mention Microsoft, it is worth noting that it is establishing its major new research centers in India and China, not here, and roughly 40% of Microsoft's US employees hail from India and China, particularly India, due to the general proficiency of Indians in English. IBM is following the same strategy, and currently has 75,000 employees in India while having cut 30,000 jobs here in the US.
BTW, I am not anti businessman. As you have clearly explained, they are the driving force behind the creation of many jobs. I also agree that there is nothing wrong in acting in their own perceived self interest and enjoying the fruits of their efforts, up to a point. Where I take issue with your premise is where the principle of acting in one's own self interest becomes a destructive force in society. There are many, many examples from history, including slave labor, child labor, dangerous working conditions, colluding with the authorities to deny workers the right to organize for better wages and working conditions, monopolies/anti competitive practices, and pollution, all of which have required government intervention to mitigate. Many of these practices continue to this day, aided and assisted by legions of corporate and small business lawyers and lobbyists. Self interest, unrestrained by an outside countervailing force can all to easily become a force for evil. IMO, that is beyond dispute.