Judgment without Trial: Japanese American Imprisonment during World War II ePub download
by Tetsuden Kashima
- ISBN: 0295984511
- ISBN13: 978-0295984513
- ePub: 1364 kb | FB2: 1277 kb
- Language: English
- Category: Humanities
- Publisher: University of Washington Press (October 1, 2004)
- Pages: 336
- Rating: 4.2/5
- Votes: 461
- Format: azw lrf docx lrf
1 online resource (xi, 316 pages) : Annotation. Includes bibliographical references (pages 291-303) and index. Print version record.
1 online resource (xi, 316 pages) : Annotation. Preface and Acknowledgments; 1. The Imprisonment Process; 2. Pre-World War II Preparations; 3. The Internment Process of the Justice and War Departments; 4. The Territory of Hawaii; 5. The Territory of Alaska and Latin America; 6. Justice Department and Army Camps; 7. The Arbitrary Process of Control; 8. Segregation Centers and Other Camps; 9. Abuses, Protests, and the Geneva Convention; 10. Imprisonment and Stigma; Notes; Bibliography; Index.
It discusses the internment of Japanese Americans in World War II. The author and his family had been interned in World War II. Kashima, born in 1940, later served in the . Army, and took a professorial post in the University of Washington, focusing on ethnicity in the United States.
The story of the wholesale judgement and imprisonment of thousands of American citizens during World War II whose only crime was their ethnic background. Not only were the actions illegal and unconstitutional, but violated the Geneva Convention and common sense. A must read for those who think it could never happen to them.
Tetsuden Kashima uses newly obtained records to trace this process back to the 1920s, when a nascent imprisonment organizatio 2004 Washington State Book Award Finalist. government began making plans for the eventual internment and later incarceration of the Japanese American population.
Schott and Laurie Oki Series in Asian American Studies. University of Washington Press. Assembled Product Dimensions (L x W x H). 6 x . 4 x . 2 Inches.
The Scott and Laurie Oki Series in Asian American Studies. Seattle: University of Washington Press. Published: 1 December 2005. by University of Chicago Press. For questions or feedback, please reach us at support at scilit.
Not knowing who to trust Japanese Americans were forcibly interned in camps during World War II; Otto Hagel & Hansel Mieth, Akiya Family (from San Francisco), Heart Mountain Camp, Wyoming, 1942 were found to have been working against Ametica. Photographic Print: Crowded Living Quarters of Japanese American Family Interned in a Relocation Camp by Hansel Mieth
Published by: University of Washington Press. 2. Pre–World War II Preparations.
Published by: University of Washington Press. 3. The Internment Process of the Justice and War Departments.
During World War II, our forebears elected not to focus on a negative, hate-filled response to incarceration. Instead, while still incarcerated, they joined together filled with hope for a positive future and created a new organization, the Buddhist Churches of America. In the early postwar years of the 1950s, seeking safety and a Shin Buddhist home for their children and grandchildren, our forebears mortgaged their homes, donated their property and gave of their savings to re-establish Jodo Shinshu churches as centers of safety, comfort and religious hope.