By Eric L. Muller
American Inquisition: the quest for jap American Disloyalty in international struggle II ВОЕННАЯ ИСТОРИЯ, ИСТОРИЯ Издательство: The college of North Carolina PressАвтор(ы): Eric L. MullerЯзык: EnglishГод издания: 2007Количество страниц: 214ISBN: 978-0-8078-3173-1Формат: pdf (e-book)Размер: 1.25 mb RAPIDили IFOLDER zero
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Extra resources for American Inquisition: The Hunt for Japanese American Disloyalty in World War II
DeWitt made clear that the mass exclusion was necessary not because he had lacked time to determine who was loyal and who was not but because Japanese race and culture made it impossible to conclude that any American of Japanese ancestry really was loyal: Because of the ties of race, the intense feeling of ﬁlial piety and the strong bonds of common tradition, culture and customs, [the Japanese] population [on the West Coast] presented a tightly-knit racial group. . While it is believed that some were loyal, it was known that many were not.
Army. ’’ According to that report, ‘‘[b]oth ﬁrst- and secondgeneration Japanese in Hawaii . . ’’∞≥ Views like General DeWitt’s did not disappear within the army after Japanese Americans were gone from the coast. In 1943, when Japanese Americans were being considered for release from their internment camps and for employment in plants engaged in war production, the army’s Provost Marshal General’s O≈ce (pmgo) had the responsibility of training the men who would investigate their loyalty. ’’ That study would reveal to the trainees that they were ‘‘dealing with one member of a race which has on many occasions demonstrated its capacity for deceit.
Some of the political pressures came from the towns that neighbored the Japanese American relocation centers. ’’∞∏ This mistrustful and restricting stance toward the internees was common in all of the states that hosted relocation centers. ∞π But in the local debates about freedom of movement for the internees, racial suspicion of the disloyalty and danger of the internees generally prevailed. Pressure to restrict rather than restore the liberty of the internees also came from the press and, perhaps not unrelatedly, from politicians.
American Inquisition: The Hunt for Japanese American Disloyalty in World War II by Eric L. Muller