A decade ago, a bunch of young women and men in a sun-drenched Tijuana hotel bar were walking around the mall wearing masks and waving American flags.
They weren’t looking to make a statement or to be a tourist attraction.
They were looking for work.
They were the Sunrise Ambassadors, a group of aspiring designers and artists.
Sunrise was a new, low-cost retail space in Mexico City that was a beacon of hope for the millions of young people looking for a fresh start in the United States.
It was a place that didn’t have a lot of prestige, and its residents were young and hopeful.
But the hotel bar, which had been open for nearly a decade, had been sold, and so was Sunrise’s only remaining tenant, a chain of fast-food restaurants called Taco Bell.
Sunrise had been a huge success for the Mexican-American community in Tijuana, but it had lost its identity as a destination.
It had lost a little of its cultural cachet.
For Sunrise, the mall’s owners were a kind of community organizer and mentor.
The ambassadors were young, energetic, and passionate about their work.
They had learned how to set up shop in the mall, and the ambassadors were getting paid to set it up.
Sunset was just one of the many new spaces that opened up in Mexico in the decade before the U.S.-Mexico border was sealed.
But the hotel was not one of them.
In the late 1980s and early 1990s, Sunrise Mall was the site of a battle over the future of a community.
The mall was a popular tourist attraction in Mexico, and tourists from all over the country, particularly from the United Kingdom and Canada, flocked to it to shop.
But in the early 2000s, the Mexican government began cracking down on foreign drug cartels and organized crime, and Mexican businessmen were trying to sell off their holdings in the city.
Many of them were looking to expand their businesses and open new malls, which would open new opportunities for Mexican businesspeople.
Sunshine Ambassadors and other ambassadors who had previously been in the U: The Sunshades group decided to open their own boutique hotel on Sunrise Mall.
They would be the Sunrise ambassadors, and their first store would be in the hotel.
And they were looking forward to a bright future.
The hotel was a mixed-use shopping center, a mix of retail and restaurants.
Its floors were laid out like a shopping mall, with a high-rise hotel that opened in 1998.
But Sunrise’s design team wanted a more intimate feel.
The hotel was designed to look like a bar and restaurant, and to have the feeling of a bar with the feel of a restaurant, with bright lights, and comfortable seating.
Sunshades’s design director, Javier Baca, was inspired by the hotel he had lived in in Los Angeles and realized that it had the right mix of features.
He also knew that the mall was already a destination, so he wanted it to feel like a cultural center, where you could walk the halls of a nightclub or go to a movie theater, and be surrounded by art and history.
The Sunrise Ambiers also had a sense of adventure, and they wanted to be inspired by their Mexican heritage.
So the hotel had the architecture of an old Mexican town and a small plaza in the center of the mall that could be transformed into a Mexican restaurant.
They wanted to recreate the atmosphere of a Mexican beach bar.
They wanted to bring a Mexican feel to a shopping center that was just about everything.
In 1996, Sunshade Mall opened.
It became a destination for Mexican-Americans looking for something to do and a way to get out of the city and get away from the crowds.
Sunsets Ambassadors started opening stores in Sunrise in 2003.
The concept had not changed much since Sunrise, with the same basic layout of a shopping centre, but the Ambiers wanted to make their own mark.
The Ambiers decided to call their boutique hotel the Sunrise Bar, after the iconic bar in Mexico that is open for lunch in Mexico.
The Ambiers, who were both Mexican-Mexicans and designers, wanted to build a boutique hotel that would be a little more upscale than the original Sunrise Mall, but still have the same experience.
The boutique hotel would be their first experience in the Sunset Mall.
The Sunrise Ambenders were excited about their idea, and were willing to give it a try.
But in 2007, a cartel group known as the Sinaloa Cartel was on the rise in Mexico and the Ambassadors were targeted for assassination.
The cartel was targeting Sunrise Ambients because they were young Mexican- Americans who were trying their hand at entrepreneurship.
They also thought that they could use the Sunset Ambiances as a way of selling their goods to customers.
Sunrises Ambassadors thought about all of this, and decided that they wanted Sunrise to remain as an icon of Mexico