The man in the man could not do that. It would make sense. It was right and the Japanze sent Americans to concentration camps where they lost to much and they were not fed. I think it was fair but it was lucky it was not as bad as concentration cams.
I believe it was very discriminatory to send Japanese Americans to internment camps during World War II. To me, this is one of the most unjust acts in American history and it shows that this country is not, nor ever has been perfect. Internment camps shouldn't exist in America, but they have in the past and they could in the future.
Japanese Americans were sent to internment camps during World War II because Americans were afraid that these Americans would be sympathetic to Japan's cause. What a ridiculous notion! We forgot that these people were American citizens. These people's wartime intentions were judged on the color of their skin and the shape of their eyes, which is absolutely discriminatory toward this group of innocent citizens.
The Japanese Americans who lived in the United States when pearl harbor happened had nothing at all to do with the attack that happened. They were truly American citizens, and the only reason that they had to go to the internment camps was their race, which makes this act discriminatory.
Yes, it was discriminatory to send Japanese Americans to internment camps during World War II, because we were responsible for the same discrimination that we were fighting against. Of course, our discrimination did not result in death camps. There was nothing that the free Japanese Americans could have done to hurt us. Many of them, maybe most of them, supported our efforts.
We should not have created a policy that put Japanese Americans into internment camps. There is no reason for this policy to be in place and it is dangerous to say that it was for the future. It went against their rights and took away their freedom. It was wrong.