“I’m glad you’re happy,” she said.
I know I can do that for you.””
You know, it’s really important that kids know their history and their culture.
I know I can do that for you.”
The next morning, at the family home, she explained how the video had gone viral and how the young children had been excited about their heritage.
They were just happy to be seeing it on their family’s Facebook wall.
The video went viral after the children and their mother started sharing it.
It has since been viewed more than 4 million times.
The kids even made a video about it, sharing it on Instagram.
“My kids are proud to be American,” one of the young girls, Grace, told The Associated Press.
“We just hope they’re doing well.”
The kids, who also identify as Hispanic, are part of a generation that is seeing their history through the eyes of their grandparents.
They have seen their families take pride in their culture and traditions, and in the stories they hear about the past.
But for many in the Hispanic community, that history has long been overshadowed by the current political climate, with the Trump administration making the case for a ban on immigration from certain countries.
The children, and their families, are trying to find a way to share their history, even though they do not speak Spanish.
Grace’s family members, who have been speaking to local news outlets, have posted photos and videos on social media showing them at the airport in Mexico with their passports.
The video is just one example.
A friend who identified herself only as “Cody” said the family is still waiting for official confirmation that the children are indeed in fact in the U.S.