The story of how I canceled my appointment at my local coffee shop with my local boss over Donald Trump’s Executive Order on immigration.
I’m sure you’re familiar with the headlines.
We all know the headlines: We don’t want you here!
We don-t want to work with you!
We are not hiring!
We will not serve you!
We are not going to let you in!
We won’t let you stay in this office!
We’re going to fire you!
The story of my first day in my new job was, well, that story.
I arrived at the coffee shop, a coffee shop called “Salsa Coffee.”
It’s not really a coffee place.
It’s a restaurant with a salsa bar.
It was a really, really small place, and the owner, the owner of the restaurant, told me he wanted me to come to his coffee shop and sit in the corner.
I sat down and ordered a latte.
I got my latte and my coffee, and we were seated at a table.
I had never been in this coffee shop before, so I didn’t really know what to expect.
And I was expecting the coffee place to be just a small coffee shop.
But instead of the usual, old-fashioned coffee shop look, the coffee was new and fresh.
It looked different.
The owner said he didn’t want me to have a conversation with the manager, who is Spanish-speaking, about the restaurant’s history, its history as a Spanish-language coffee shop that he had run in Los Angeles, and how he wanted to bring in new customers.
The manager was also Spanish-Speaking, and he said he had worked for the same coffee shop for 20 years.
He had been fired three times for being Spanish- speaking and had not had any new customers in his career.
I asked what the manager was doing, and she said he was working on a project, and that I could come and talk to him in Spanish.
I asked if I could talk to the manager and he gave me a few minutes to think about it.
I went over to the window to talk to them, and I had no idea what I was doing.
So I left.
I went back to the table and was thinking, what is going on here?
I had just ordered a coffee, I was about to sit down and have a coffee.
And it’s almost like an accident that I didn, in fact, get my coffee.
It took me about 10 minutes to get back to my desk.
I had not spoken to anyone from the coffee business in 10 minutes.
It took me five minutes to find the manager.
I said, what are you doing?
I’m going to speak to the owner.
He said, I’m not going back.
I walked to the door and asked, are you still here?
And I walked back inside.
It had just been a week since I had worked in this store.
And this is where I found my new boss, and his boss.
The story begins in Los Angeles, California, in the early days of Donald Trump.
It begins in June of this year.
The coffee shop was named after a coffeehouse in Los Angles.
I think that was one of my initial ideas, that there were people here, but it’s a coffee and espresso shop.
The place I was working at was called Salsa Coffee.
I worked at Salsa in the late 1990s and early 2000s.
We were one of the oldest coffee shops in Los Angell.
We had a great clientele.
We had a lot of people who were Hispanic and from the Caribbean and Eastern Europe.
They were people who wanted to talk about coffee, they wanted to have an espresso.
We also had a very, very large Hispanic clientele, and they wanted us to be their favorite coffee shop in L.A. And so we opened Salsa Café in Lantana.
And so it was a small place that was, you know, just very, really nice, very, clean, very good coffee.
I thought it was great, and it became a very successful place.
I also thought it had a tremendous potential, and a lot potential.
And then Donald Trump got elected, and there was an unprecedented influx of immigrants coming to the United States.
So we had a clientele that wanted to come in and start their business, and then a lot people who came here because they wanted a new start.
And a lot businesses came to us.
It was a good time to be a coffee chain, to be the leader of a chain.
There were a lot companies that were looking for new start-ups and people that were starting their own businesses, and Salsa had that.
So Salsa was a very well-known chain.
We went on to have another company called Cacao Coffee, which was the same thing, but different in some ways.
I was going to do a book called Coffee