Racial prejudices negatively impacted the management of Okinawa by the United States. During the second world war Americans and Japanese were enemies, and through the war racial prejudices developed between both groups of people, the Americans and the Japanese. Therefore racial prejudices did negatively impact the management of Okinawa by the United States. Okinawa was used as a military base for America, and the Americans had some what of a racial prejudice against the Japanese who they had previously waged war on durring world war 2.
The United States has an abundant military presence in Okinawa. The United States has a military interest there. The United States presence may no longer be necessary. The United States should no longer police the world as we are not welcome and presence alone is considered prejudice. Responding to a disaster or other situation is appropriate. Our military muscle is not necessary.
I definitely think that racial prejudices negatively impacted the management of Okinawa by the United States. I think that after the war, there was a lot of anger geared towards the enemy. So it is only logical to think that the reason there were a lot of issues in regards to Okinawa was because of racial prejudices.
Racial prejudice was an unavoidable fact of warring efforts in the early 20th century. At the same time there were many other factors contributing to Okinawa's management, especiall vengeance and the feeling of an enemy. Race was indeed a factor because the "Japs" were hated, but there was a lot else going on.
No, racial prejudices do not negatively impact the management of Okinawa by the United States, because the United States is not maintaining a presence in the area in order to be racist. Rather, it serves valid military objectives and seeks to prevent the military build up that led to World War II.