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  1. Question

    Instruction: Watch the video and write about the impression of view.
    Highlight Point: No words and pages limited, just need to have at least 3 paragraphs.
    Explanation of each attachment: The first picture is the video that need to watch, and the second picture is about the guide of help how to write the impression. Just use 3 of them in these 4 points to write is fine.


Subject Law and governance Pages 4 Style APA


Political Science

            The Conscience and the Constitution film by Abe (2000) portrays a time in American history after World War II when Japanese-Americans were perceived as the enemy or enemy sympathizers. As a result, they lost their rights to privacy, discrimination and cruel and unusual punishment. Rights to privacy and protection from forced search and seizure of property is protected in the Fourth Amendment of the Constitution of the United States (United States of America, 1787). The Fourth Amendment was violated when Japanese-Americans were arrested and detained without evidence of sabotage leading to expulsion of 120,000 people from their homes in West Coast (Abe, 2000).

            The film also portrays discrimination of Japanese-Americans after being labeled as the enemy following the Pearl Harbor bombing. There was anti-Asian prejudice in the American public. Race was a determinant factor for placing Japanese-Americans in internment camps.  In addition, older Japanese immigrants into the US were barred from obtaining citizenship status just because of their race. In addition, Japanese-Americans lost their civil rights basing on race as a factor. They were barred from voting, working, or going to school (Abe, 2000).

            Cruel and usual treatment against Japanese-Americans was in direct violation of the Eighth Amendment (United States of America, 1787).  The Japanese-Americans and first generation Japanese immigrants faced cruel treatment across all concentration camps at Wyoming and Heart Mountain Relocation Center. Japanese-Americans who refused the draft into the U.S. Army were treated as criminals and persecuted for fighting for their constitutional rights. They were put into internment camps, lost their businesses, and forced out of their homes. In the internment camps, they risked being shot if they went close to the barbed wire fence (Abe, 2000).


Abe, F. (Director). (2000). Conscience and the constitution [DVD]. Los Angeles: Real Life Films.

United States of America. (1787, Sep 17). United States of America: Constitution. Washington, D.C.: National Legislative Bodies




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