an old wrong, This story was published in the Tri-CityHerald.com,
Sunday, December 14, 2003, by John Trumbo Herald staff writer, permissions
Prison, Fort Lincoln, Bismarck, North Dakota, by Martha Nakagawa,
November 18, 2003
A wider view of internees' experience
by L.A. Chung, Mercury News, Feb. 11, 2003
Jose Mercury News article on German American internment
here to read this article --permissions granted by WR Permissions.
Posted June 27, 2001.
The Other Camp
<<Click here to read this article by Young Chang, September 2, 2001.
Permissions granted by Daily Pilot-Los Angeles Times.
to be kind Unlikely WWII friendship echoes 50 years
later: The courage to be kind, Mary Giunca, Winston-Salem Journal, May
--An article by Nancy Redwine as published
in the Santa Cruz (CA) Sentinel, January 30, 2003
illustrates wartime threats to civil liberties
, by L.A. CHUNG, San
Jose Mercury News, October 23, 2001
"WITH LIBERTY AND
JUSTICE FOR ALL"««Click here to read Congressman Ciro D. Rodriguez' (D. Texas)
Washington D. C. update of November 19, 2000, and learn more of
the truth regarding the internment of German Latin Americans
in the United States during WWII.
Some of the faces, names, signs, voices, and words of the
--World War II. Captain Easy
of the Wash Tubbs comic.
A POLICE STATE? Excerpts from the April 1, 1942,
New York Times:
and detectives have received lists of aliens [permanent residents]
who have registered with the government. On orders from Commissioner
Valentine commanders of detective divisions will get complete histories
of these aliens to go into precinct dossiers.
Visit Alien Homes
and other city operatives will visit every person who registered...they
will check home and business address, daily activity and routines.
will be made of aliens of enemy nations, natives of Germany, Italy,
Japan, and their lesser allies. The records will check also on
the number of persons in each family and on the whereabouts of each
member of the family...
" Editors note: This practice was planned
throughout the country for the 1,100,000 permanent resident aliens, Germans,
Italians, and Japanese, residing in the United States. It began with the
256,000 permanent resident aliens in New York City. For more of the cited
article click on the The History of Internment
link below, then
proceed to the April 1, 1942 entry.
To read this article in its entirety, click here >>> New York Times, April