This story is about a woman who has been living in Ireland for 20 years, but was not born in Ireland, but from a country called South Africa.
Her story is a poignant one.
I’m a black woman in Ireland who’s been living for 20years, but I’m not a slave.
This is what she said to me when I asked her how she would feel if she had been born and brought up in a country like that.
It is a difficult question.
When you’re born, you are born into a place that has very strong beliefs that you are a slave and you are inferior to others.
When your parents or grandparents were slaves, you were the slave.
You are expected to conform to those beliefs, you’re taught to be obedient, you have to be loyal, and you must be obedient to your master, even if that means being beaten or beaten badly, because you were born a slave, you had no choice, you know, because slavery was a thing that was in place.
I have always felt that this was a kind of racialised and racist way of thinking, and the way it was taught, the way they had it in their history books, it was so ingrained that people did not question it, and it was just accepted.
I’ve been working as a professional writer and a writer for a number of years, and I was asked by a client to write about her experience with the slavery issue.
I was asked to write a story about a black family, a slave family, and how the family came to the conclusion that slavery was not a bad thing, that it was not the wrong thing, and they just decided to take it upon themselves to take matters into their own hands, to do what they felt was right, and take the slaves themselves.
I felt very, very, really moved by this story.
I’ve written about slavery, I’ve talked about slavery before.
I’m writing this story, because this is something that is really important to me, and this is an issue that I have been really passionate about for quite some time.
What was the response to the story?
It’s been amazing.
I got messages from friends of mine that are African-American, who are black and African-Caribbean, who have heard this story and who are just so moved by it.
They have shared this with their families, their extended families, friends, people that are in the community, they’ve shared this story with their own children.
I really want to give this story to people to see, and to be able to tell the stories that people have shared, that they’ve heard and seen, and that it is something they are struggling with, and something that they think about every day.
What has been your experience with racism in Ireland?
I think that racism has always existed, I think that it has always been there, and there have always been people who have felt that way.
But I think this story has been really, really powerful, because it is telling the story of a black mother, and a black child, and she has decided to speak up about this issue, and now that she has done that, she feels that she can have her story told, and people will understand, and not just because it was written by a black writer.
What do you feel about the way the issue of slavery is discussed in Ireland today?
I feel very strongly about the issue that is being talked about.
I feel like it’s important that we are not just talking about the slavery issues, we are talking about racism.
I think it’s really important that all of us are able to speak about it and not be scared by the subject.
What’s important is that we have this conversation, and when we are able, we should be able, and we should talk about it openly, and with integrity.