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christian capeman, the son of a soldier in the American army, has now been granted citizenship in the United States.

The announcement came via the White House.

Christian Coleman is the son, grandson, nephew, brother-in-law and cousin of a US soldier, who served in the US Army during World War Two.

He was born in Georgia in 1946, to an American mother and British father.

He has been living in the UK for many years, and has now become a naturalised American citizen.

He said the decision had been made with his father’s permission, but he would not go into details of what this would mean for the rest of Coleman’s life.””

As a citizen, he will be able to work and live in the country of his birth and he will have the opportunity to become a citizen of the US,” White House press secretary Josh Earnest said.

He said the decision had been made with his father’s permission, but he would not go into details of what this would mean for the rest of Coleman’s life.

“The President made it clear to his father that this would be a very, very long process,” Earnest added.

“I think it’s important for everyone to remember that his citizenship is not conditional on what happens to the United State.”

The US military has long held that the rights of its troops in the West are tied to their loyalty to the US and its flag, and not to any particular nation.

Coleman, who was born to a US mother and American father, was born on a US Army base in Germany, and went on to serve in the German army as a medic.

He left Germany in 1971 and joined the United Nations in 1973.

His time in the UN helped shape the global security agenda of the 21st Century.

He retired from the UN in 1999, and became an academic, and later a broadcaster.

Colemann, who now lives in the New York City suburb of New Jersey, is the nephew of an army sergeant, and was raised in a family of former military officers, including a former US ambassador to South Africa.

“My grandfather has been serving the United Nation in Africa and the Middle East, and he’s a world-renowned expert in that field, and I have a lot of respect for him,” Christian Colemann told ABC News.

“But I also have a tremendous respect for the United nations.

I’m an American and I love the United states, but I’m also a Christian.”

Coleman said his father was a very hard worker and always did the best he could to get people the job they were supposed to do, even when he had doubts.

“When you’ve been working for the US government for so long and you see your family and you have a family with such respect and respect for this country and its people, you know that you’re doing the best you can,” he said.

“And that’s not something that happens to everybody.

That’s not what happened with my father.

That was something that was something he did for his family.”

Colemann said he was proud of the fact that the US had recognised his family.

“To know that the United nation and the United government recognised my father’s sacrifices and his service, and to see him recognized as a patriot and to be recognized as an American citizen, that was very humbling,” he added.

Coleeman, who is a father of three young children, said he would be happy to have citizenship in his home country if that is what it took.

“If that was the only way that I could get my children to grow up, I would definitely do that, because I have to support my family,” he told ABC.

But I’m proud of what we’ve achieved in the past few years and that’s been a great opportunity for our family and for all of us in this country to work together and to build a brighter future.”