An immigrant’s dream: His first job, his first home, his home and his first children.
Then he gets married and the family moves to Texas.
After that, it’s all over.
He has three children, who all come from single-parent homes.
He gets a divorce, a second marriage, a third marriage, two more divorces, and a fourth marriage.
The story is typical.
This is America, after all, and many of the immigrant children of immigrants in the United States have grown up with their parents.
A family is formed with one or more parents and many other family members are also immigrant.
When immigrants immigrate to the United State, they often come with a different set of family structures.
A number of American families that I interviewed over the years described the same story.
Families in this country, as I’ve written elsewhere, are more cohesive than they might be in other countries, where parents work independently.
In a way, immigrant families are the model of what America should be: cohesive, with the same values, with a shared culture.
They are a model for America because they reflect what America is, and that’s how Americans should live.
And as a model, American families are also different from those in many other countries.
Immigrants are more likely to be male and more likely have children of their own.
And the children of immigrant parents are more diverse than children of American parents.
But as immigrants to the U.S., they’re also more likely than native-born Americans to live in households where there are three or more adults and to have children in these households.
The American family is less diverse than that in many of other countries where immigrants come, because of the high level of poverty, low levels of education and other social barriers.
Immigrant children in the U: A family with a mix of immigrant and native parents and children, 2016.
(Courtesy of the National Center for Health Statistics) So, why do immigrants get divorced?
Why do they get divorced so often?
What are the risks of divorce in this culture?
These are the kinds of questions that we have to address in the next part of our series, immigration in America.
First, let’s start with the facts.
The data show that a majority of all divorces in the country are among immigrant families.
And among those who divorced, immigrants are twice as likely as native- born Americans to be divorced.
(The divorce rate in the national average for men is about 16% compared with about 11% for women.)
Second, there is a growing body of research on immigrant and foreign children who have problems with marriage, with families, with their siblings and with the community.
It turns out that children of undocumented immigrants who marry in the states that grant them legal status, who have lived here a while, have better outcomes in their marriages.
They have better jobs, they have higher incomes, and they have fewer problems with drug and alcohol abuse.
But they also tend to have more problems with health.
They tend to be more likely not to marry, they tend to marry at a younger age, they’re more likely on welfare and have fewer children.
There are also some studies that indicate that children who grow up in families with undocumented immigrants have lower academic achievement and lower self-esteem.
So the American family has more issues.
But it’s not just the divorce rate.
Immigration has a negative effect on children in immigrant families because it tends to leave kids in a more unstable situation.
If a child grows up in an immigrant family and then gets divorced, they are more vulnerable to abuse or neglect.
If they move to a more stable community, they may have more stable housing, which is more likely a good place to raise children.
The children of foreign-born parents are less likely to get a good education.
They may have less access to education in schools, which are more racially and economically diverse.
They don’t have the same kind of support systems as children of native- and American-born families.
These are all important issues for American children and families.
But these are also important issues to immigrants.
The immigrant child is more vulnerable because of a number of factors, but the major risk factor is the level of income that immigrant parents bring to the table.
The child who has a lower income than his or her American- born counterpart, even though the child is doing well academically, may not have the resources to support a good life for himself or herself and his or herself.
That’s because the immigrant parent is less likely than the American parent to invest in a stable home or a good school for their child.
So in other words, the immigrant child has more to lose.
The statistics from my research suggest that the number of children in foster care has increased since 1990.
So children who are in foster homes are more than twice as often living in poverty as children in native-citizen families.
The United States spends about