Greg Robinson, Els Jiang, Eric discussed on Radio Specials

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Your wrong you should protest When one hundred twenty thousand people of Japanese, ancestry forced into incarceration camps during World War Two only four people fought back. By challenging the order in court for at first everybody else, basically did what the government tells them to do but not for long. There was all sorts of. Resistance in the camps, this is historian Greg Robinson there were riots incentive Anita when the government tried to ban hot plates, that mothers had to give milk to their kids and there was resistance by inmates when the government tried to ban a meeting where people were speaking Japanese jeopardy's Americans provided. Most of the labor in the ten incarceration camps they. Reported to white supervisors and got paid. Little Eric, Muller is a legal scholar and, historian he says Incarcerates protested poor treatment delayed pay long hours and many other problems in camp some of it was very explosive and in your face like masses of people rioting. And complaining and chanting and some of it was much. More mundane like work slowdowns work stoppages. Labor strikes Not everyone in camp supported these protests. In fact historian ELS Jiang says there were sharp sometimes violent conflicts between.

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