Primary Sources "'a date Which Will Live in Infamy'"

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Secondary Sources

"Abraham Lincoln High School Oral History Project." Abraham Lincoln High School Oral History Project. N.p., n.d. Web. 27 Oct. 2013. .

This source tells us about internment camps in the United States. This tells us the conditions that they have. This can be used in our project when describing Japanese internment camps.
"FARRIT." Japanese-American Internment Camps in Idaho and the West, 1942-1945. N.p., n.d. Web. 27 Oct. 2013. .

This source tells us the general scenario of WWII, and why the United States would put their own people in internment camps. It tells us their reasons and why they justified it. This source is very good in telling us the general reason.

This source will mainly be used to describe the conditions of the internment camps the Japanese were sent to. This shows what they did and how the conditions were like there. We can use this to formulate opinions on what we think it should have been.
"Japanese Internment Camps." ThinkQuest. Oracle Foundation, n.d. Web. 27 Oct. 2013. .

The overall theme of rights and responsibilities can be inferred using the stories of the Japanese felt during the camps, and if was justified or not.
"Japanese Internment in America Video." A&E Television Networks, n.d. Web. 27 Oct. 2013. .

We need to use this source to demonstrate how the Japanese Americans were treated after the bombing of Pearl Harbor. It gives us key details which will be essential for our descriptions. This source discusses main information but does not provide many specifics. We will have to keep this in mind when using this source.
"Race Relations on the Home Front." Race Relations on the Home Front. Web. 27 Oct. 2013. .

This source has personal accounts as well as a different aspect on the Japanese Americans during WWII. It provides us with various accounts of Japanese Americans and their struggles. We can use this source for to emphasize how realistic these conditions were and why they existed. This will help us when we need personal accounts.
Smith, Dinitia. "Photographs of an Episode That Lives in Infamy." The New York Times. The New York Times, 05 Nov. 2006. Web. 17 Mar. 2014. .

This article from the “New York Times” does a superb job summarizing the treatment in the internment camps. It also provides some valuable digital images, which we took advantage of.

"What I Didn’t Learn in School: The Japanese Internment During WWII." Much Love Joy. N.p., n.d. Web. 27 Oct. 2013. .

This source describes how Japanese internment was a method of national security, and nothing else. It tells us about the conditions and what the Japanese had to face when they were sent away from their homes. Not only did they have to leave their property, they lost their property. It was taken away from them and most of their possessions were taken as well.

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