In this first installment of an ongoing series, I take a look at the history of American dreams and the lessons we can learn from them.
In America, the dream of the American was to have a good job, a family, and a home.
The dream of an American was that there would be something for everybody in this country.
And yet, it was not always that way.
The United States was a land of opportunity for most of its history.
America was a nation of immigrants who made it through the horrors of the Great Depression, and immigrants who built it into a nation built on meritocracy.
And those immigrants who were fortunate enough to make it to the top of the ladder also made it into the elite.
Today, America is not the country of immigrants, it is a nation that rewards the rich, and the poor, and has an economy built on privilege and envy.
The Dream is Over The Dream of the Dream of America is over.
The American Dream of today is the American dream that no longer exists.
America is a country where all Americans have the same dream, but the dream is not of the rich.
The American dream is gone.
There is no American Dream.
America is no more.
American Dream is gone, too.
If you are a young adult in the United States of America, you have only one American Dream left.
It is the dream that was promised to you by your parents, by your grandparents, and by all the people who came before you.
It is the one you dreamed about, and it is the only dream that is possible.
And that is a dream that has never been realized.
That is the America you grew up in.
You know, it might not be the America that was made for you.
But there is a great American Dream in America that we are supposed to embrace, a dream for which we will work, and fight for.
A dream that, like every American dream, has a price.
The price of American citizenship is not worth it.
For those of us who are not born here, the cost of citizenship has been very high.
Immigrants have paid a high price in the process.
The cost of American-born children in the U.S. has increased by more than three-quarters since 1980.
As immigrants, we are the only group of Americans that have seen a large spike in the cost to acquire citizenship, and that has meant that a growing percentage of our families have experienced a substantial decrease in their standard of living.
For generations, we have had a tradition of citizenship.
In the American Revolution, when we first arrived in this land, we were all citizens, but then the revolution came and we were denied our citizenship.
The reason we have been denied our rights has been our own failure to accept and embrace the American ideal of citizenship and the American way of life.
It is that failure that is behind the recent election of Donald Trump.
Trump was elected because he wants to be the American version of Donald Duck, the great American duck.
What is the difference between Donald Duck and Donald Trump?
The difference is that the real Donald Duck is not an American citizen.
Trump is not a citizen of the United State.
He is an American born in a foreign country.
And what Trump is offering is a foreign-born person to be our leader, our leader in our country, our president.
This is not something that Americans should embrace.
It does not bring us closer to a better, more equal society.
It has no place in a country built on the American ideals of equality and freedom.
It will not solve the problems that we face in America.
Trump will not make America great again.
And it will not end the problems we have, because America is an exceptional country.
We are not exceptional.
We have a very important responsibility to uphold the ideals of our country.
And, yes, the American people, who voted for Donald Trump, are right.
They are wrong to take that leadership away from us.
And, no, the Trump administration will not give up the dream for the American person, or the American values that we stand for.
That is why, as Americans, we must continue to fight for the ideals that the United Nation’s Charter enshrines in the Declaration of Human Rights, which is that no human being should suffer in the pursuit of happiness.
And that means upholding the fundamental right of every individual to live and work in a way that reflects their personality, their values, and their ability.
And if we are going to protect that right, we should have a plan to do it.
The United Nations Charter states that no one shall be arbitrarily deprived of his or her freedom of thought, conscience, or religion.
And if we fail to uphold that right now, the Charter will not survive the next generation.
It’s the only thing that is still standing, and we have a