I got a little bit lucky that I was able to get in on this big Japanese-American moment.
When the first lady met with the president and Japanese Prime Minister Shinzo Abe, I was invited to the event.
But I was shocked by what I saw.
I thought, Oh my God, I’m not going to be a part of this.
I was also surprised to see Japanese-Americans and Japanese-women who had been in the U.S. for a long time in the Oval Office, sitting next to American-Americans.
It was really a great moment.
The president and Prime Minister Abe sat with me.
I told the president that I’m a Japanese-american.
He said, Oh, that’s fine.
I guess I didn’t know that.
I’ve got a lot of family that came here.
So I told him, Oh I think you’re very smart, and I hope I can learn a lot from you.
And he said, Well, you’ve got lots of family, so I think that’s a good start.
He also said, I am so proud of you.
That’s why I wanted to be here.
That is a big deal to me.
He called me a very talented American and a special human being.
It’s very important to me that I am a part and parcel of this country.
That means being part of the American family.
He also said he was proud to be Japanese-born, and said he looks forward to working with Japanese-speakers.
I feel the same way.
It is a very special thing to be an American and to be part of America.
I think it’s very much important to see this president, the president-elect and the prime minister, as a part.
I have no doubt that they are proud of their heritage.
They’re very proud of who they are.
The fact that they want to be able to speak Japanese and Japanese language, as well as being able to have Japanese-people in the United States.
I’m so proud to say that.
They are very, very proud, and it is a great honor to be in this position.
When I went to Japan, I had a great time.
I had this Japanese-food restaurant where I ate Japanese food.
I loved it.
I liked the culture.
I like the food.
And I also liked the fact that I could speak Japanese.
It makes you feel at home.
I always liked to have some Japanese food in my home.
It just seemed like a good fit.
And I have been very fortunate to be born in Japan.
I did not go to Japan to be different.
I went there because I love this country and I love Japan.
It feels good to be American and be a U.A.C.I. student in the Japanese American community.
I am an English-speaking Japanese- American student, and this is the first time I’m speaking Japanese in this school.
So, I’ve been very privileged to be there.
And it’s been a wonderful experience for me.
My husband and I are Japanese-speaking American-Japanese, and we have had a lot in common.
I met my husband through the Japanese-language community.
He grew up in New Jersey, and he went to Japanese-association school, and then he moved to the U-S.
to work as an intern in the administration.
He is a Japanese American, and that’s what he wanted to do.
I really wanted to go to college and get a degree in Japanese literature.
We met at a college called New Jersey Institute of Technology.
I took Japanese literature as a foreign language.
I learned Japanese in college, and now I am fluent in Japanese.
We met in Tokyo.
And so, I love Tokyo.
I love the Japanese culture.
It has a special charm.
And Japan is so rich in history, and so much culture and history.
In the United Kingdom, I studied at the University of Warwick.
I started at U-Law and got my LLB.
I studied international relations, and later, in Japan, at a Japanese law school.
I became a lawyer and worked at a law firm for several years.
I also was a graduate student at Harvard Law School, which is where my wife is from.
Now I’m here at Harvard, and, to be honest, I really enjoy it here.
I get to study abroad, and my wife gets to study in the dorms here.
She’s in the same dorm.
We can all work together.
I work from home.
After graduating, I got into law school, which I am proud of.
My wife, too, graduated.
I graduated from law school and my law firm, and they went bankrupt, and the family is now struggling.
But, we still had lots of support from the Japanese community.
We went to New York, and our children moved to New Jersey