How to Build a Post-Ford America
I was born in the 1950s and 1960s and grew up with the American dream.
I worked in the auto industry and worked in Ford Motor Company for a couple of years.
I then got my first real job working at Ford in 1972 as a mechanic.
But it wasn’t until I graduated high school in 1976 that I actually made it to college.
That was in a city like Detroit.
That’s when Ford’s automotive brand, Fords, was born.
By the time I graduated college in 1980, I was working in the automotive business, but I had no idea what the future held for the company.
Ford, the biggest corporation in America, had just been bought out by the Volkswagen Group of companies.
In a perfect world, I thought, Ford would go out of business and my dream of becoming a car mechanic would come true.
But in the world of American politics, it wasn’t going to happen.
I was going to have to make a living selling cars to the wealthy and famous.
This was the story of a guy named Barry Soetoro, a Harvard-educated lawyer and political activist who came from a middle-class family in the Bronx.
He worked for the American Civil Liberties Union in the 1960s.
Soeto became a fierce critic of the Vietnam War, and when the war was over, he worked for President Richard Nixon.
He eventually got into politics, ran for Congress in New York, and in 1976 he became the mayor of Detroit.
During the 1980s, Soetomo was a strong critic of Reagan, who had been elected president, and he campaigned against him in the election of 1980.
When the election came, Soeoro’s name came up in the campaign.
And he was running against Reagan for the Democratic nomination.
So, Soesoro won by a landslide.
His wife, the daughter of a wealthy Detroit businessman, had a very big house.
And Soetomos daughter, Dorothy, had two daughters.
And she was a young woman who could afford to live in a nice house in the suburbs.
So she got to see her father on the campaign trail.
So when the election was over in 1980 and the United States was going through the economic collapse, she thought, Well, what can I do?
She went to the Ford Motor company, worked at Ford, and was able to put together a campaign for mayor of a small city in Michigan.
That election was an election for a very different kind of mayor.
A lot of people thought that it would be a race between the Ford-funded and the Reagan-funded candidates.
I think it was a race in which a lot of ordinary people were very concerned about how much they would be taking from the rich and the powerful.
And so that was a big deal for a lot.
I went to work in Detroit as a Ford mechanic.
I became a Ford technician in 1976, when I was 15 years old.
My father was a Ford assembly line worker.
He built the vehicles that were sold in the Ford assembly plant.
He was a really, really smart man.
He didn’t just go to school, he went to high school, got his GED, got a good job in the company, and then got married and had a family.
And then, in 1979, he died of cancer.
He had worked for Ford for 23 years.
And as a result of the death, his family and his company were very affected.
He lost his job and then he had a huge debt.
So his daughter went to school.
She had to go to the hospital for tests, and they found that she had leukemia.
And it turned out that she hadn’t been diagnosed with leukemia until after she was 15.
So I remember going to the doctor who diagnosed her, and the doctor told me, You are not going to be a mechanic for very long.
She was diagnosed as a cancer patient.
So in 1979 I was hired as a part-time mechanic for $4 an hour.
And at first, I didn’t really think much about it.
I thought that I was making enough money to be able to live on.
But then I started to worry about what the impact would be on my daughter and my children, and what they would do without me.
And that was something that I never thought would happen to me.
It was not something that was ever discussed in the family.
My son, who was in high school at the time, was very much into the auto business.
I guess he had just gotten a job as a technician.
My daughter had a great interest in the car industry, and she was going into the automotive industry.
And I was in the middle of a job, and my wife was working at a Ford plant in Michigan, so we would come in at 9:00 every day to get our Ford parts, and I would go home around 11:00, go to bed around 4:00 a.m., go to work at 10:00.