Dana White’s house is like a fairy tale.
When Dana was a child, her parents bought a house in Queens that they named Dana White House, after her mother’s name.
She grew up in a home where her parents shared a room with three other adults and five siblings.
Dana is the oldest of the seven children, and is the only one who can speak English fluently.
The only reason she’s not on the playground is that she has to sit on the back of the car.
She and her family have lived in a three-bedroom, three-bath house for six years, and they have been doing so since they were about five.
The house has been the center of their lives for about a decade, and their daily routine has remained constant.
“Dana’s life is very much like the life of the average New Yorker,” says White, who grew up on the Upper West Side.
“It’s very much about her relationship with her family and her home.
It’s about her love for her home, and it’s about being a home-schooled kid.”
The White family is one of the most visible of a growing number of immigrant families that live in the United States.
The number of foreign-born families in the U.S. is expected to grow to over one million in 2020, according to the Pew Research Center.
The numbers are expected to increase in the coming years.
In 2017, about a third of all U.s. households were headed by a foreign- born person, according the Center for Immigration Studies.
The Trump administration has been slow to address the growing numbers, with a few executive orders that aimed to curb immigration.
But the White House has already issued an executive order aimed at curbing illegal immigration.
“We’re looking at making it easier for children to attend school and making it harder for them to come to this country illegally,” says Tom Szczepanski, White’s homeland security adviser, who is a native of Hungary.
“So we’re looking for ways to keep our communities safe and to make sure that families are treated fairly, and that people who want to come here are treated equally.”
White is proud of her immigrant family, and says she never wanted to be a victim.
“I don’t want to live in a world where there’s so much discrimination,” she says.
“But I do want to be able to say that my mom and dad are Americans.”
White grew up with her mother, who was a U.N. peacekeeper in South Sudan.
She says her parents never talked about the war, which they were forced to endure after a devastating earthquake in their home country.
“The last time I saw my mom, she was crying.
She was saying, ‘They’re killing us,'” she says, recalling the day that her mother died.
“And she said, ‘If you die in the war,’ and I said, yeah, I guess so.”
As a child growing up in New York City, White was taught about race and poverty.
She describes the way she was brought up in the city as a “white ghetto.”
She says she remembers how much she disliked it.
“You just have these people who are trying to steal your money and then you just feel like you’re not really a part of it, and you don’t really belong, and there are all these things,” she remembers.
“My dad was always like, ‘Why don’t you go to Africa, you don,re black.
White’s parents, who immigrated from Hungary, were forced out of their home by the Soviets in the early 1950s. “
She says the experience of growing up on Long Island, which is the poorest part of New York state, was difficult for her.
She credits her mother with instilling in her that she was going to be the next generation’s president. “
There was no way to get out of the ghetto, so my mom was in and out of prison and living on welfare,” White says.
She credits her mother with instilling in her that she was going to be the next generation’s president.
“She was so smart.
She told me all the time, ‘You’re going to get to be president,’ and she was so right,” she recalls.
“People think I’m crazy, but it’s like, yeah.”