The Network’s third program in this year’s Winchester In Transition (WIT) series, “Inclusion for All:  A Community of Immigrants” on Sunday afternoon, May 4, in the Winchester Public Library, included a fascinating panel discussion and captivating performance by True Story Theater.  Panelist JP Robins, Pastor of the First Baptist Church in Winchester, shared challenges he has faced; he recounted an incident when a small group of young boys started yelling “9/11, 9/11” as he passed by.  “If they knew me, would they say that?” he asked.  “Where did young children learn that?” He also expressed an appreciation for the opportunities he has had since arriving in this country.  Immigration attorney Michael Martel highlighted the complexities of immigration law that impact families where some members are citizens and some cannot yet become citizens, or are undocumented.  He urged support for President Obama’s initiative to grant documentation to parents of children who are citizens.  Panelist Heba Abu, a math and science teacher at McCall Middle School in Winchester, talked about how helpful it can be for community members and neighbors to be welcoming, and for immigrants to become involved in community organizations and activities.  She also expressed an appreciation for the social freedom and the protective laws that exist in the US.  The improvisational playback theater company True Story Theater skillfully and powerfully enacted immigration stories that were shared by audience members, highlighting the universality of many emotional experiences.  Feedback given by program participants indicated people also valued the opportunity to learn from others’ experiences and perspectives