In February 2016, a new president took office.
He took a hard line on immigration and promised to fight to build a border wall.
The new administration didn’t do much, but it did start a small but vocal movement against racism and xenophobia.
At first, it was mostly a Facebook group, and then, through social media, a hashtag #WeAreDiversity, or #WeAllComeTogether.
As a group of young conservatives, they were organizing in Washington, D.C. to call attention to their communities.
As the movement grew, a local group began to focus on the community as a whole.
A new town grew, and as a result, a whole new set of people wanted to know how they could be part of the movement.
Now, Villas Nigrelli is the largest immigrant-owned community in the United States.
A community of roughly 2,000 residents, Villans Nigrellis was born in a small Italianate village in the late 1800s.
Villans is known for its unique culture, including its small, but thriving community of Romani-Czech, Spanish-speaking Roma people.
The town was originally a boarding school for children of migrant workers from eastern Europe who had settled in the region.
Today, it is home to about 3,000 people and has been an important hub for the Roma community since the 1970s.
It has a strong Jewish presence, and Villas is home not only to a large Jewish community, but also to the largest Jewish school in the state of Virginia, St. John’s College.
As with many immigrant-founded towns, the community has been affected by climate change and is still struggling with the effects of the economic recession.
But Villas has remained a place where many immigrants feel welcome.
A recent survey by the Pew Research Center found that nearly 80 percent of the residents in Villas identify as white, and about 70 percent identify as Hispanic.
This makes it one of the most diverse communities in the U.S. The majority of the population is white and about half are Latino.
But there are also a number of black and Latino residents.
“There are a lot of African Americans, a lot more than the numbers would indicate, but there are a number more,” said Villas mayor Richard Raimondo.
“We have a mixed population, so we’ve got a lot going on.
But at the same time, we have a lot in common.”
For Villas residents, the challenge of changing a racist culture can be difficult.
The mayor said that they’ve been subjected to racist comments and even threats from people in the neighborhood.
“They call you racist, they say you’re a racist,” Raimonda said.
“But at the end of the day, it’s about trying to be part the change that you want to see.
We want to keep living like this, but we also want to be a part of this and not be stuck in this cycle of racism.”
It’s hard to believe that the town was founded in the 1800s, but for many, the past has never been an easy thing to come to grips with.
“It’s been a hard journey, and I’m just so grateful that I have my family, and that I don’t have to face that again,” said Miriam, who asked that her last name not be used out of respect for her family.
Miriam is one of several residents from Villas who have had to face racism in their community.
Miriel, who said that she is the oldest of the town’s children, said that for years, she was verbally and physically harassed and attacked in the town.
When she was 17, she said that her school district would call the police on her and her siblings, but no one ever came to her aid.
Miria said that at one point, her family’s house was ransacked by the white supremacists.
“That’s the worst part,” she said.
Mirias story, like many others, is heartbreaking.
Miri, who lives in Washington state, said she was born and raised in the community, and when she was a child, she felt like she was never welcome.
“I feel like a foreigner here, and my mom was not even allowed to come out of the house, and the only way she could get to us was if we were dressed in blackface or had a hoodie or a face mask,” she explained.
“And then, as I got older, I started to grow up and I began to understand what it was like to be born here and to have your own home.”
Miriam and Miriel met at St. Johns College in the 1970’s.
“She was a very strong and beautiful person and she was very caring,” Miriel said.
When Miriel started attending Villas, she saw a new kind of person in the room.
“When I saw the people, I could see that there was this love and