This is what the average kajoling looks like: His dark complexion is a result of his upbringing and upbringing alone, says his father, Jajol Dark-Hind, a former journalist who has worked for a number of newspapers in Indonesia.
It’s a trait that is not a defect, says Dark-Heind.
It’s a natural consequence of the environment in which he was raised, and that is in the south of Indonesia.
Dark-Wein says his family is not racist in any way, but he believes that some people are.
“You can’t be a kajolic if you don’t have some kind of racism in your background,” he says.
Dark-Hein says some people in his family are “good people.”
He says his mother, for instance, is a teacher and that his father is a farmer.
“He would not be able to do what he did without some kind support,” Dark- Hein says.
Darkening skin The family has also had a darker complexion.
Jajolin Dark-Han was born in 1963.
He grew up in a poor neighborhood and had to go to school in a small room.
Jajol’s father was a police officer, and he remembers his father asking him what color his skin was.
“[He said] it was brown, because I had brown skin,” Jajoll Dark- Han says.
“And then my father would always ask, ‘Why do you have brown skin?'”
Dark-Han said he never knew what the answer was.
“I was really confused,” he said.
“Why would you have dark skin?”
But the question did not leave Dark-Hisin with no answers.
Dark Han’s father went to the police department, where he was assigned to investigate the murder of a white man, a crime that occurred in 1963, Dark-han says.
He was arrested and charged with the murder, but Dark- Hisin says the prosecutor dropped the charges after he showed him a photograph of himself.
He says he saw Dark- his father in a hospital bed and told his mother he was scared.
“She was so upset,” Dark Han said.
In 1966, Dark Han was arrested in the southern province of Surabaya and was convicted of killing a man and sentenced to life imprisonment.
He spent three years in prison before being released.
He returned to his hometown of Kajol, where his father works.
“They told me I’m going to live in a house with two white men,” Dark Dark- he says, adding that he was so moved by the white people in Kajolo, that he decided to leave the country.
“When I arrived back, the house was dark,” he remembers.
“It was just a black neighborhood.”
The family moved to Jakarta, where Dark-hein’s father is an engineer.
“He’s like the father figure of my life,” Dark Holins says.
Dark Holins works as a mechanic in a local department store.
He says he has a “very good relationship” with his son.
“We have a very good relationship,” he tells NBC News.
“He is my best friend,” DarkHolins says of Dark- Holins.
The Dark Holin family is among the least religious in Indonesia, Dark Holic says.
His mother and brother have never attended church.
He is more open about his religion than Dark-Holins, who said he did not want to discuss religion with his parents.
But Dark Holis is also the father of two daughters and a son who has lived in the United States since 2008.
Dark- Holic is a graduate of the University of Maryland, College Park, where a study revealed that he had a “substantial degree of religious affiliation.”
He is a member of the Indonesian Students Association, a student organization that is mostly made up of Indonesian students.
Dark Hind and his wife, Karina, also work in a shop in Kaja, a city on the Indonesian island of Java.
They have two daughters.
Dark Holics said he and his family moved into their new home when he was 19 years old.
He has a job in the electrical sector and works on the family farm.
Dark Hind says he’s “a very hard worker.”
He said he has “no plans” to leave Indonesia anytime soon.
While he has not personally met anyone from the dark side in the family, Dark Hins says he knows that the darker the skin, the darker he will look.
He said that he and Dark Holies daughter are not religious but they “do believe in some things.”
“It’s the nature of the world,” Dark Hine says.