Home / Politics / José Andrés came to a US with only $50 in his slot — here’s how he became a luminary cook with 26 restaurants and 2 Michelin stars

José Andrés came to a US with only $50 in his slot — here’s how he became a luminary cook with 26 restaurants and 2 Michelin stars

Success How we Did It podcast
Samantha Lee/Business Insider

chef Jose Andrés
He came to a US over 25 years ago with $50. Today he
owns some-more than two-dozen restaurants.

AP Images

  • José Andrés is a celebrity
    prepare famous for assisting to popularize tapas, or Spanish small
    plates, in a United States. 
  • Andrés has some-more than 25 restaurants and
    has won countless awards, including dual Michelin stars and the
    2015 National Humanities Medal from President Barack
  • He made headlines for a lawsuit
    with President Donald Trump after
    Andrés decided not to open a griddle in
    Trump’s Washington, D.C. hotel. The lawsuit was staid in

When José Andrés arrived in a US 26 years ago, few Americans
had listened of tapas. When they listened “tapas” behind then, most
suspicion he was observant “topless.”

“I work during a tapas restaurant,” Andrés pronounced on a podcast,
“Success! How we Did It.” “And a people will demeanour during me adult and
down and say, ‘What do we do? You are a bouncer?’ I’m, like,
‘What do we think?'”

Since then, Americans have warmed adult to Spanish tiny plates and
Andrés has left on to lead 26 restaurants and win dual Michelin
stars. He even claims to have combined a best Philly

“You’ll eat a Philly cheese beef in dual bites and your life
simply would change forever,” he said.

In April, Andrés was invited to pronounce during a Masters golf
contest in Augusta by Intersport for a limit on leadership.
On this book of
“Success! How we Did It,” Andrés talks about his life, how he
manages his kitchen, and since he pulled out of a Trump
International Hotel.

You can listen to a podcast below:

Subscribe to “Success!
How we Did It” on
Apple Podcasts, RadioPublic,
or your favorite app. Check out prior episodes with:

  • Life manager Tony Robbins

  • Hearst Magazines CCO Joanna Coles

  • Former CIA Director John Brennan

  • And a “Master Class” partial of recommendation from a guests

The following is a twin of a podcast, that has been
easily edited for clarity and length.

Patricia and Jose Andrés
Andrés says his wife, Patricia, has had her recipes
printed in The New York Times some-more than he

AP Images

Alyson Shontell: we wish to pronounce about how you’re
regulating your kitchens and you’ve combined this empire. But a big
doubt everybody has is, how do we go from being a good cook
to being a luminary chef, world-renowned, and super successful?

José Andrés: Well, we have a problem here,
since each time they contend “world-renowned chef,” if we have to
put a “world-renowned” in front of “chef,” it means a prepare is
not world-renowned, period.

Shontell: How do we figure?

Andrés: Or anybody else. When we are during home
and you’re cooking and your daughters tell you, we consider your
over-easy eggs are overcooked, Daddy. That brings we down to
reality, right? The best dishes we have are all from my wife,
who’s here with us in a audience, Patricia. Her recipe has been
printed some-more times in The New York Times for gazpacho than any of
my recipes. I’m like, really? we mean, it’s a customarily dual dishes
she knows how to cook. I’m contemptible I’m sharing. So a question

Shontell: we wish to go behind to a formative
years when we were a kid. Was there some impulse when you
realized, “Hmm, I’m softened than a normal prepare — I’m indeed a
good cook”?

Andrés: An critical impulse is a story we adore to
tell since we comprehend a energy of this story, during slightest to me.
Later, all my life, had to do with glow itself. My father, who
was a nurse, desired to cook. Every male in Spain loves to cook.
Usually a woman’s cooking is better, though a male loves to cook.

Shontell: They adore to try.

Andrés: And they don’t do it like in America,
that any American child throws a square of beef on a griddle and
they consider they can cook. That’s called “destroy a square of
meat.” Well, my father would cook, and he would prepare paella, the
Spanish plate that is apropos star famous. And he would make big
paellas for 50, 100 people during times. He would make it over open
fire, and he would always put me in assign of assisting him with
a fire. But we wanted to cook, we wanted to stir a pot, I
wanted to put a ladle in. And he never let me. “You accumulate the
wood; we make a fire.”

It was a difficult thing. At times, we indispensable this low fire,
during times a unequivocally complicated fire, and during times we had to make room
underneath, afterwards take all a colourless away. And we was unequivocally young
doing that, and we became unequivocally good during it. And afterwards he came and
told me, “My son, we don’t know if we realized, though you’ve been
doing a many critical thing, something nobody else could do
like you, and we wish to learn to cook. we get it. But we need
to control a fire. Learn to control a fire, and you’ll be
means to prepare anything.”

This, to me, is a unequivocally absolute story since it’s beyond
cooking. It’s a story that goes on accurately who we are, where we
wish to go, where we come from, and infrequently we wish to do the
cooking, though we don’t know what a heck is a fire. we always
ask myself, “What’s my glow today?” Then a cooking is so

Shontell: It sounds like your father was a
unequivocally good influence, notwithstanding either he could prepare or not. He
finished a meant paella, that we would assistance with. And afterwards you
worked in a griddle in Barcelona that was unequivocally famous.

Andrés: El Bulli.

Shontell: And we went to culinary school.

Andrés: It’s substantially a best griddle in the
story of mankind.

Shontell: Unbiased, sure.

Andrés: It’s an unimaginable restaurant. It’s
a best restaurant. we was unequivocally immature when we went there. we was
roughly 15 going on 16 and met a fascinating guy. He’s a male who
says one day, after he went to a conference, he’d listened the
French male said, “To emanate is not to copy,” afterwards he went behind to
his restaurant, put divided all a books, and he began creating.
That’s a unequivocally absolute word. It’s what keeps we going. To
emanate is not to copy.

Shontell: That’s a absolute phrase. How did you
put that into practice? Like, how many hours did we spend
cooking flourishing up? To turn a best in anything, we need to
put in tons of work. So how did we do that?

Andrés: Creativity starts in many ways, and
customarily with creativity we all go to a same places, a places
we know, a places we are comfortable. we listened this amazing
word — we don’t know who pronounced it — and I’ve been regulating it
nonstop, that is, “Life starts during a finish of your comfort zone.”
Think about it for a second.

In life, in a professions, if we pierce divided from a comfort
zone, it’s when things unequivocally start clicking and happening. And
infrequently we don’t comprehend that to innovate and to create, we try
to be too confidant and try to pierce a many cutting-edge technology
or a new ways to do things, and infrequently all is in our
fingertips in front of a noses.

We don’t stop for a second lecture and try to find a answers
to a elementary things that we have in front of us that actually
we’re unequivocally good at. But we try to run quicker, run faster. Do
bizarre things with things we don’t even know what they are.
Snapchat, anyone? we mean, give me a break. So that’s what we do.
We asked ourselves, “What can we do with this that’s never been
finished before?” We work tough on them until we start getting
answers. That’s what we do.

What it’s like to be a prepare for a Spanish Navy and come to the
US with usually $50

Jose Andrés Spain King Juan Carlos
Decades after apportionment in
a Spanish navy, Andrés walked with Spain’s King Juan Carlos at
a South Beach Wine and Food Festival.

AP Images

Shontell: Going behind a tiny bit to flourishing up,
for we and a Spanish navy. You were a cook, right? First off,
what was that knowledge like?

Andrés: Well, in Spain, everybody had to go to
offer a nation — in a aged days, not anymore. we consider it’s
hapless since we do trust for immature boys and girls it’s
so, so important. It’s good to offer your nation by the
army or by a navy or by any amicable enterprises that
we can be assisting your community. It gives we a clarity that the
nation is yours and that it’s yours to repair it and it’s yours to
make it better.

For me, a navy was substantially a changing indicate in my life.

Back when we was young, my father again took me to Barcelona and I
saw this extraordinary vessel — 4 masts, sailing a world, the
training vessel for a midshipman, a Spanish navy, one of the
many pleasing ships in a world. we pronounced to my dad, “What do I
have to do to go there?” “You have to go to a navy and we have
to be propitious to be chosen.”

Then, 10 years after — bang — I’m there in a navy. I’m, like,
“Great, I’m going to go on a boat.” “No, you’re going to cook
for a admiral.” I’m like, “What!?” “You’re a best navy chef
we have; you’re going to go for a admiral.” “I wish to go on a
boat.” “No option.” I’m, like, “What!?”

But we have schooled in life that if we strike on a door, and
they don’t open we a door, we keep knocking, and if not, you
go by a window. But we go; we don’t give excuses of why
we didn’t do something. we did that, and we spoke to a admiral
himself, like, “Listen: we can't trust they put me cooking for
you.” He was, like, “What?” “I wish to go on a boat.” He tells
me, “OK, we have a deal.” He was roughly crying. “Don’t tell my
mother since she’s in adore with we already. And one week before,
we send we to a ship.” we pronounced “Deal, admiral.” And we did it.

we went in these boats 6 months sailing around a world. First
time we saw a star divided from where we grew up. It was
fascinating and unequivocally altered my life in so many ways. we came to
America, Pensacola, a 5 flags to celebrate. One of them the
Spanish flag. we knew we go here. In New York City of Liberty,
entrance underneath a Verrazano Bridge, Ellis Island, a beautiful
American flags everywhere. we saw a stars and a beautiful
night sky. Freedom. Everything is possible. we wish to be partial of
a American dream. When we finished my troops use a year
after after operative in Spain, we got an offer to come to New York.
In box there’s an immigration officer here or any CIA
ex-directors, we came legally. And here we am.

Shontell: So we came with $50 or so in your

Andrés: we came with $50, though that was a story
during one time. How many income we had? $50. But we was a propitious one.

Becoming a tip chef: You have to work unequivocally tough to
turn a tiny lucky 

chef Jose Andrés
Andrés now owns 26 restaurants.
AP Images

Shontell: And we worked in a restaurant, but
afterwards we quick satisfied we didn’t wish to work in a
restaurant. You wanted to do your possess thing, right?

Andrés: Well, we was operative in a griddle that
was run by a owner’s son and he was not holding caring of the
place. I’m, like, “I don’t wish to work with him.” So we left the
griddle after a son came formulating a disaster in a kitchen,
and we went to a griddle in New York in a early ’90s,
substantially a best, many cutting-edge griddle in America called
a Quilted Giraffe. A male called Barry Wine, during a Sony
building, was doing Japanese, a initial American male doing
Japanese high-end. And he was entrance to my griddle a lot, so I
went there. we knocked on a door: “Hey, we would like to work a
few days here.” we did that. Then we went to Chicago. Richard
Melman, one of a best restaurateurs, if not a best — we love
a guy. He even offering me a job, though he told me, “José,
whatever we do next, you’re young, we have talent, though chuck an
anchor. Throw an anchor, wherever a anchor lands, stay there
and build things.”

And we followed his recommendation to heart. So we was means to pierce to
Washington since we had these friends, partners, offer me to be
a conduct chef, in 1993, of a Spanish restaurant.

Shontell: And you’re in your early 20s during this
point, right?

Andrés: 23.

Shontell: You’re unequivocally young; you’re conduct chef.
Are we prepared? Or do we make lots of mistakes?

Andrés: we had no suspicion how to run a kitchen. I
was dismissed dual or 3 times in a same restaurant, though we was
approach too desirable to let go. Jaleo, again, was a impulse that we
would contend to somebody, “I work during a tapas restaurant,” and the
people will demeanour during me adult and down and say, “What do we do? You
are a bouncer?” I’m, like, “What do we think?” Tapas, they
will consider it was something else. And then, like, “Do we cook?
Is there cooking in that place?” Like, “No, tapas, man, tapas.”
All right. It’s not a joke; it happened.

And so tapas behind in a day, nobody even knew what tapas were,
and here we are so many years later, 25 years later. we was not
a one bringing tapas, since tapas were here approach before. The
Spaniards have been in America for 500 years, people. But really,
Jaleo, a griddle we opened, kind of helped emanate a craze
of tapas in a country.

Shontell: But it is flattering impressive. You got
Americans to welcome a suspicion of pity their food.

Andrés: Opening a griddle that we had to
share and a portions were small, everybody would tell me,
“You’re not going to make it.” I’m, like, “Why not?” And during the
finish it happened that, yes, people like to share, yes, people like
to try opposite things, distinct a beef and your crushed potato.

But a tiny apportionment unequivocally is great. we mean, consider about it.
America is probably, though a doubt, one of a many generous
countries in a story of mankind, and we should be unapproachable of
that. And we have a lot of countries around a star that
indirectly assistance us. So I’m not too happy that we see that they are
perplexing to cut unfamiliar assist since we consider it’s a wrong thing to
do for my children and your children. So a pity is something
that we trust is partial of what America is. So we saw that very
clearly, and we suspicion tapas are going to be cold like hell.

Shontell: How many of it, do we think, is
talent contra perseverance, contra fitness contra possibility encounters?

Andrés: Luck is important, though for we to be
lucky, we have to be operative tough during it. My dream was to have
Michelin stars. I’ve been unequivocally propitious in life, though a law is
that those dual stars were so cool. we cried unequivocally many though not so
many for me though all my team, since your group is unequivocally loyal:
they can be with we though they can be with somebody else. You’re
customarily as good as a teams we have around you.

We’re vital in this life where now it’s like these celebrity
chefs, we are so many now. It is softened not to be a
luminary since there’s some-more luminary chefs than chefs it
seems these days. We are all cold people. Everybody wants to be a
crony of a prepare because, come on, usually face it — if we are a
crony of a chef, your life is going to urge in your eating
habits tenfold. But we know, again, we live in a impulse that my
contention went to unequivocally be dim kitchens, prolonged hours, super
underpaid, under-appreciated, everybody. Now we have a lot of
immature kids and they wish to be cooks; they wish to be chefs.

Shontell: So when you’re regulating a kitchen, what
kind of kitchen do we run?

Andrés: One thing we unequivocally attempted to do, and you
can see it in my office, is make a organizational draft more
flat, some-more open, where everybody knows who everybody is, though I’m
means to see opposite a room a chairman who substantially will never have
a possibility to accommodate me and give me a good idea, such as: “The
bathrooms in your griddle are always dirty, José. What’s
happening, and what are we going to do to repair it?” Anything. Big
ideas, or fact ideas. This way, everybody feels a clarity of
ownership, feels that they can make a certain change, a positive
improvement. And during a end, it’s use-added.

Creating strike dishes and traffic with all a criticism

jaleo best restaurants
restaurants are famous for dishes like tapas and

Random Shots

Shontell: How do we inspire people who have
good ideas though aren’t during a top, to kind of pierce them to the
aspect and emanate creativity within your shops?

Andrés: we don’t consider it’s encouragement; it
usually happens. Things occur in a some-more liquid way. But the
support usually happens in a bland outcomes. We have
walls full of ideas, and afterwards other walls that are a ideas we
select to work on, and we have many walls full of ideas that
maybe we consider they are not creation any clarity though still we keep
them since one day we competence go behind to them.

So when we usually make certain that a opinion of everybody counts,
is usually a healthy process. Everybody is not fearful of opening
their mind adult since any suspicion competence be a good idea. Any suspicion even
that competence sound unequivocally absurd, it is good that we emanate an
sourroundings that everybody will be during palliate pity ideas, and it
doesn’t matter how crazy they competence be or how absurd they competence be.
So me, we try to chuck unequivocally absurd ideas, and what we adore is when
somebody hurdles that, like, “Really? No way, José. This is
not true. This is Apr Fools’ Day.” But that’s good since you
emanate a unequivocally easy sourroundings where everybody brings their best
ideas forward. And that’s what we do all a time.

Shontell: So how do we emanate a new strike dish?
What’s a process? we mean, it’s a lot of experimenting, it’s
throwing crazy things in a vessel that we competence not expect. What
do we do?

Andrés: People emanate a strike dish; we only
emanate a dish. The strike is combined by a consumer. If we work
tough to emanate a strike dish, that plate competence never be a hit. For
example, a Philly cheesesteak. we finished a best Philly
cheesesteak in a story of mankind. The internal Philly news,
they did an editorial seeking a supervision to take divided my
green-card rights since we did a chronicle of a Philly cheesesteak
that they suspicion was a ruse. But indeed we softened a Philly

Shontell: What did we do?

Andrés: We combined a bread that is hollow, and
if we chuck it in a atmosphere it will fly. And afterwards we finished a warm
cheese-whiz mousse, and we filled adult that vale bread with
extraordinary mousse of comfortable cheese. Remember, mousses couldn’t be warm
ever since if a mousse is warm, it would never keep. Now we’re
means to do mousses that are prohibited or warm. Amazing. Then we put
purée of onion, we put puree of immature pepper. Then we got Kobe
beef, raw, seared, thinly sliced. Then we put it on tip of the
bread. You’ll eat a Philly cheesesteak in dual bites and your
life simply would change forever. I’m perplexing not to overdo it. I
know it doesn’t demeanour unequivocally humble, though I’ve been as common as I
could be since it’s such a good dish. That was a joke.

Shontell: As an artist, people are constantly
judging your work. They’re going to ambience that Philly cheesesteak
and be, like, “Meh,” and we consider it’s a best thing ever. I
substantially would adore it but, we know, they feel like they can
critique we all a time. So how do we rise a thick skin?
How did we get that confidence?

Andrés: By reading Yelp each morning of your

Listen, actually, it’s extraordinary a star we live in, right?
Because before we would have to be profitable all these companies to
do a news of how good or bad we were and send tip shoppers
and now we have 7 billion tip shoppers operative during your
ordering and we don’t compensate them a dime.

So, yes, we have to rise a thick skin, though indeed more
mostly than not, people pronounce a truth, infrequently even negative
comments, like someone comes to my restaurant, Jaleo Paella, and
since a press and everybody expects a paella to demeanour like
Mount Everest with rice to a top, they design to be full of
things like chorizo — no, no, no — scallops and shrimp
and lobster and a bigger towering keeps growing. And a rice
needs to be unequivocally yellow.

And so somebody comes to my griddle where we try to make a rice
that is unequivocally thin, crunchy in a bottom, soothing in a top, with
unequivocally large season in a rice and customarily a few pieces of duck or
rabbit or artichokes or lobster, depends on a one though we don’t
put 50 things and so they will complain, “Your rice was not
yellow, your rice was unequivocally thin, your rice was crispy on the
bottom.” I’m, like, “Really? That’s all a things we were trying
to achieve.”

It’s unequivocally critical — we have to be always super common in the
critique since we never know when we are on a tipping
indicate of not being as good as we consider we are. So thicker skin
is something like, José a person, José a chef, inside me,
I’m, like, “What a heck do those people think? Who are they? I
don’t wish them in my griddle anymore,” that is good to have,
though it’s good that we do that internally.

And afterwards he’s José a businessman, who says, “Man, this is free
recommendation that we should appreciate a chairman for, holding a time, and
this we will use to communicate.” Every day on my phone, I
accept reports of each restaurant, amicable media, comments
in-house by a guests. We use them. We don’t use them each day,
though infrequently maybe something needs evident courtesy and other
things is information we put together and afterwards three, 6 months
later, we say, “Listen, demeanour during a settlement here.”

You’re in partnership with them to a degree. They are your
partners. When they deposit income in your restaurant, they are
your partner. So we wish to trust that they have a best
intentions when they tell we something. We can't keep seeing
a people entrance to a business as a guest or a customers:
They are a partners. They don’t know it, though we need to take
them like they are a best partner we have out there. And then
a business indication changes totally since we don’t see what
they contend as bad critique though we are perplexing to see if there’s a
partner that is perplexing to make a business better. And afterwards is
smashing a things we can accomplish.

Shontell: So one thing that you’ve launched in
a past integrate of years is called Beefsteak. You wish an
choice to a approach people are eating right now, that is like
Chipotle and things like that. Tell me about a summary behind
Beefsteak and since we consider it’s critical and what’s happening
in that trend.

Andrés: So beefsteak is a unfeeling concept. I
adore beefsteak since they are tomatoes. It’s a name we was
preoccupied with. I’m like, “I’m certain if we open a vegetable
concept, I’m going to call it Beefsteak: vegetables unleashed.”
And we emanate vegetables that they are not good for you, they’re
not healthy. Vegetables are sleepy of us revelation them “how healthy
we are, how good.” No. we emanate a star of vegetables that
they misbehave. They run over 55 mph. They are behind the
chickens with forks and knives. The eggplant is with Walkman and
a headphones walking in a street. Carrots, they are naughty
and they are eating a steak. we emanate that crazy star of

So we are perplexing to make vegetables affordable, and that’s the
judgment we created. It’s kind of a Chipotle line where we go,
we select your vegetables, we select your toppings, we choose
your grain, we select your dressing, can be a salad. We have a
beefsteak-tomato sandwich. we had to. We have a beet sandwich. So
we have a jubilee of vegetables. Do we wish I’ll have 100,
let’s say, 50, in a subsequent two, 3 years? Yeah, we wish so.
Hopefully by a finish of a year we have roughly between 12 and
16. My partners wanted me to open adult quick food that had something
to do with prohibited dogs or burgers or something like America actually
likes. It’s not easy to sell vegetables, though theory what? We have
lines and we put it in a Verizon Center where a Wizards play,
a NBA team, and it substantially was a initial time ever that an
locus had a 100%-vegetable concept. And was extraordinary to see the
lines we had.

Now, subsequent month, we got a place downtown DC, and I’m going to
start contrast fast-food concepts. So over a subsequent two, three
years, I’m going to be contrast roughly six, 7 fast-food
concepts. Like, it’s my research-and-development place. Why?
Because if we strike a one concept, I’m happy. we contend a chefs like
me, we feed a few, though it’s required that we get concerned in
feeding a many. We can't be angry about how bad a food
is in some parts. We need to stop angry and do something
about it. So Beefsteak is usually my perplexing to say, we can try to
feed a many better, this is my tiny contribution. we competence fail,
we competence succeed, though Winston Churchill, we think, was a one who
pronounced that success is going from disaster to disaster though losing
enthusiasm. And as we can see, my boys and girls, unrestrained is
not something we skip in DC. So that’s what we do, perplexing to be
successful. But if we fail, it’s something we learn.

Getting into a lawsuit with President Trump

chef Jose Andrés Barack Obama
contrary with Trump, Andrés was awarded a 2015 National
Humanities Medal by President Obama.

AP Images

Shontell: You’ve been in headlines recently for
other reasons. You were ostensible to open a griddle in Donald
Trump’s new Washington, DC, hotel and, after he finished some remarks
about Mexicans, we pulled out. And now you’re in a lawsuit. What
gathering we to do that? And what’s it like going opposite now the

[Editor’s note: The fit was staid shortly after this
review took place.]

Andrés: I’m not going opposite anybody. Or he’s
not going opposite me. we consider we are saying a beauty of what
America is. We make decisions. We have to live by those
decisions. For me, it was a business decision. we don’t know if it
was a intelligent business preference anymore opening underneath those
circumstances. Fifty five, 60% of my workforce are Latinos. Many
of them are Mexicans. Me, I’m in a business of perplexing to
cater everybody. And we suspicion those comments were going to be
super deleterious to a business. we did my partial pulling out of his
bar, so he sued me; we sued him back. But it’s good a judicial
complement works so good in America. And to this day, I’m very, very,
very, blissful of a preference we made. When they non-stop a hotel, I
wished them well. That hotel has been super critical for DC;
it’s formulating a lot of jobs; and it’s bringing new life to that
segment, that area, where there was zero happening. But the
fun partial is that 25 years ago, we was forgetful of opening a
griddle there, and that customarily happens in America, that the
American dream gives an newcomer like me who came with $50 the
event to open a griddle in a place we dreamed 25 years
ago. But also that same event gives we a possibility to say,
“Well, we don’t wish to do it.”

Shontell: So how do we confirm when to make a
confidant call like that and support all of your employees? You did it
again when a transport anathema happened. You sealed your restaurants
for a day, some of them.

Andrés: Listen, my mother and I, we became
American 3 years ago. we got to tell you, zero finished us
prouder and zero finished us happier. We swore in during a Supreme
Court with Sonia Sotomayor, Antonin Scalia, who we knew unequivocally well,
and we had many oyster contests with him and we skip him dearly —
and those oyster contests. He was super-smart, smart guy. But
life, we are in this impulse where restaurants, food business, we
are drawn into, though realizing, into domestic talk. But this
is a reality. My business, a griddle food business
represents over 10% of America, a GDP is over substantially 12%, 14%
if we embody all — farms, restaurants — it’s a huge
number. Employees are 12%, 14% of American. And today, it’s a
elementary existence — we’re articulate immigration. Let’s face it, people
— substantially around us are people who are undocumented right now.
No organization, no nation should have people who are
undocumented. We should run a nation following a laws of the
land. The existence is that 70% of a workers in a farms of
America are undocumented. So a salad that my senator, my
congressman is carrying in a Hill is substantially being harvested by
an undocumented. And this is a large distortion we’re facing: that those
people should be partial of a American dream. They should because
they are already partial of a American dream, and my family is
carrying a softened peculiarity of life since we have those
undocumented providing a salad that my children eat.

I’ve been unequivocally outspoken about immigration reform. It’s not a
problem for America to solve; it’s an event for us to
seize. So everybody tries to make it political. President Bush
and President Obama, dual dear presidents who did a unequivocally good
pursuit with their ups and downs, pros and cons, though dual beloved
American presidents, both attempted to pass immigration reform, and
both had some-more or reduction control of Congress, and both couldn’t make
it happen. That’s a approach harm to America. Because right
now, we have positions in my restaurants profitable 15, 16, 17, 18
dollars an hour. we can't perform since we don’t have employees.
we attempted to sinecure people out there. It’s roughly impossible. So it’s
not permitting me to grow maybe during a faster gait we would like. So
Congress owes a American people since they consider it’s the
right thing to do for America and a right thing to do for those
11 million undocumented to come adult with a approach to make them keep
being partial of a American system. I’m an newcomer and I’m a
unapproachable American. we know where we come from; we know where we belong.
But we do trust a biggest grant currently Congress can be
doing to each singular American is a true, comprehensive
immigration reform, that yes, we control a borders. But yes, we
give event to American businesses like cave to keep growing
since we will have a workforce that is already here.

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