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I'd be a bit scared of having dual US/other nation citizenship, declaring your other citizenship, and then showing up and discussing it if you don't have a compelling cause. If you were ethnically/racially Kenyan or something and grew up in the US, found "your culture" in your early adulthood, and as a result identified with it and so claimed that on your app I can understand that. If you say were some whiteboy and your family was in foreign service and happened to give birth to you in another nation when on assignment and as a result you have that citizenship as well but have no reason to claim it over your US citizenship I'd be careful with that. Have a reason and be able to explain it... if you do go ahead but if you don't I certainly wouldn't try it.
While one should clearly not be deceptive, if you are a bona fide citizen of another nation, then you can legitmately claim to be a citizen of that nation. Someone born in a country that recognizes citizenship by location of birth (such as the United States) is just as much a citizen of that country as any other citizen. The ethnicity of the individual is not germane to this inquiry as long as s/he is a bona fide citizen of the indicated nation.
The city of birth is less informative than it might appear at first glance. It merely establishes where one was born, and does not necessarily connote either that person's legal status in the place of birth or that person's legal status with regard to other nations.
For example, an individual born to foreign parents in the US would have a US birth city but could also have legal status in another that derives from the citizenship of his/her parents.