When Faith Golding was a young mother, she didn’t have any idea what the future held.
But when her daughter went to a special high school for gifted students in South Africa, she became one of the first students to be accepted.
Faith Goldings mother, Grace, says the school helped her raise her daughter and build her confidence.
But the experiences in South African classrooms didn’t always sit well with Faith.
Grace Golding, the daughter of Faith Goldes adoptive parents, said she struggled with the idea that a gifted child might be a burden for the school.
“They taught me that I was not worthy, not worthy of a special education, and they told me that there were no good teachers for gifted kids, that there was no good person for gifted children, that you should just leave them alone,” Grace Goldings daughter, Faith, said in a recent interview.
Grace and Faith Goldinger, right, attended the Specialized School for Gifted and Talented Youth (SGSY) in Pretoria.
Grace, the adoptive mother of Faith, and her adoptive father, John, attended a specialised school for high-achieving children in South Korea.
Grace is the adoptive parent of Faith and John Goldinger.
Grace said that the school, called the SGSY, provided a “gifted education” and “a safe space” for students.
But that was about to change.
In the last few years, the school has become a target of controversy.
Faith and her parents have filed a lawsuit against the school over the alleged harassment they experienced while attending, as well as the school’s lack of support for its gifted students.
The school denies the allegations, and its board, which includes the school director, denies wrongdoing.
The Goldings say that they feel like the school discriminates against their daughter because she is a gifted student.
They say that the South Korean school has a history of promoting “unhealthy” values.
Faith, who lives in New York City, said that she and her husband, John Golding are both “very religious.”
They are “very spiritual, very spiritual, and very spiritual-loving people,” Faith Golders husband, Peter, said.
“They’ve lived their lives so that they could be at peace, to be at ease.”
They want to have the right to be able to practice their religion in South Korean schools.
But they have been “skeptical” of South Korean religious leaders for many years, and are particularly upset that the government is supporting a school that promotes the idea of “gifts,” as well.
The controversy is part of a growing trend in South Koreas, where schools are struggling to maintain high standards and provide “good” students with the opportunity to succeed.
South Korean teachers say that schools are facing pressure to increase their number of gifted students and that the lack of diversity among their students is creating a backlash against gifted students, many of whom are minority ethnic.
The backlash is growing.
In South Korea, where the percentage of minority ethnic students has increased from 25% in 1995 to 33% in 2014, the proportion of gifted and talented students has remained roughly the same.
But since 2015, the number of the gifted and gifted has grown to more than 45%, according to data from the Education Ministry.
While the number has increased, the gifted is still less than 10% of the total number of students.
And there are many who question whether the increase in the number is necessary.
The majority of the students in the gifted category, for example, are male, according to a 2017 report by the National Institute of Korean Education.
The report found that there are only around 1,300 girls who have been selected to go to the high school level in South Koreas.
In addition, only around 20% of those gifted students were Korean-American, the report said.
But Grace Goldinger is one of them.
“My life is about the school,” she said.
The parents of the Goldings’ adopted daughter, Grace Gold, at the SGMY specialised special education school.
In 2015, when Grace Goldingers daughter, Hope, was in kindergarten, she had been sent to the school for the first time.
Grace says that Hope didn’t make friends, didn’t learn much, and was rejected by other children.
Her parents moved her to a different school, where she started school at age five.
The Gospels of Hope The Goldings say that Hope was “not a gifted kid,” and that she was “very, very sad.”
The parents say that their daughter was very unhappy and had been in and out of the school since she was two years old.
They claim that she had a long history of problems, and that in 2015, she was sent home because she was acting strangely.
She did not return to school for several weeks, Grace said.
Grace added that she started to worry about Hope’s safety when she found out that Hope’s