On my return to the US, I’m happy to say I am the first person in the world to travel on international travel to Africa, and it’s a welcome step forward.

I’ve been to more than 20 countries and I’ve visited more than 30 countries.

Africa is a special part of my life and I’m thrilled to be here to celebrate it.

I’m also thrilled to welcome the new US ambassador to the continent, Michael Nutter, to the State Department.

Michael Nutsch, a graduate of Columbia University and the Harvard Law School, is the new United States Ambassador to the African Union.

He was the first African to serve in the position.

Michael is an expert in African issues, and has served on the UN’s Committee on the Elimination of Racial Discrimination, the African-American Journalists Association, and the National Association of Hispanic Journalists.

He has previously served on multiple boards, including the American Civil Liberties Union, the National Center for Missing and Exploited Children, and The Committee to Protect Journalists.

Before his appointment to the job, Nutter was the Executive Director of the Center for American Progress Action Fund, where he helped to implement the landmark “One Child, One Vote” law.

His advocacy on behalf of children and women’s rights has been a driving force behind President Donald Trump’s promise to create jobs and opportunity for Americans and Americans abroad.

It’s a real honor to be the first US ambassador in over a decade to travel to a continent that’s so vital to my life.

Africa has been my home for the past 20 years and I am thrilled to have a chance to return to it.

As I was walking through the streets of Addis Ababa, I was overwhelmed with the outpouring of support for my return and the outpourings of love for me and my family, the people of Addi Ababa and the entire African diaspora.

The first thing that struck me was how many people are in Addi and the number of people I saw.

My wife and I had to hold each other, as we were walking around, and they were so welcoming.

I was so proud of myself and the people who supported me and our family.

I felt so blessed.

In Addi, I met so many people, both men and women, from all walks of life.

I learned so much about African culture and the way we live our lives, and I found that people in this diasporan culture have an incredibly unique way of interacting with one another.

I can’t thank them enough for their support and support of me and for our family, my husband and my two kids, who are so excited to be back in the United States.

We’ve seen a lot of great stories, so many great people.

We can’t wait to return.

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