I graduated from law school in 2016, but I had only been in the US for a few months before that.
I was on the US Consulate in Frankfurt for just a few days before I decided to get a Master’s degree.
Since then, I have worked in various offices across the world, and I have taught law at several law schools and in several different languages.
I started with a degree in economics and later moved on to law, international law, and criminal law, as well as a Bachelor’s degree in politics and government.
As a result, I know a lot about the US economy, the political landscape, and the legal system.
I have also learned a lot from working in the legal community, particularly when it comes to understanding the challenges facing immigrants and their families in the United States.
But my passion for the legal profession came from the US.
My first job as a prosecutor involved the prosecution of a young immigrant, who was accused of being an armed criminal.
The immigrant was in fact an undocumented worker, and my task was to convince the court that he was not an illegal immigrant.
The prosecutor presented his story as a story of abuse and exploitation, but it was all a fabrication.
When I learned that my case was not going to stand up in court, I began to question whether it was even possible to convict someone of something that he did not commit.
I decided, if the evidence was so strong that it would be hard to convict an undocumented immigrant, I would try to make the case for an undocumented alien as well.
As the attorney representing the immigrant, my job was to show that his case was the exception rather than the rule.
I would also try to convince judges that there was an important distinction between a “criminal” and a “noncriminal” undocumented immigrant.
If I succeeded in convincing judges, then I would then have an opportunity to convince Congress.
I thought about the possibility of representing undocumented immigrants in Congress for a while, but the only other option I could think of was the US Constitution.
I had never even heard of it, and it was a bit daunting to think about the implications of a law that was written in the first place.
But I also wanted to get to know my clients and see what they were facing.
That is why I took my case to court.
In the end, I was able to convince a judge that my client had committed a crime.
In doing so, I became a US citizen and the first undocumented immigrant to be awarded a Master of Law degree.
What followed was an amazing journey, which I hope will continue to serve as an example for others.