California State University Japanese American Digitization Project: An ExhibitMain MenuIntroductionBefore the WarIssei and Nisei in the WestExecutive Order 9066Mass removalIncarcerationConcentration campsServiceNisei in the warResettlementReconstructing HomeRedressA nation makes amendsReflectionsMaking sense of it allTimelineGraphic from exhibition poster, "Timeline"Educational Guides and ResourcesRelated ResourcesList of external resources relating to the exhibit topicPrint-ready PostersDownload Print-ready posters for your eventsAbout CSUJADDescription of the CSUJAD Project and call for historical resource donations
12016-12-21T12:13:42-08:00Steve Kutay2a3698b64111c4575df6dabf06e183b410497fa3Print-ready PostersSteve Kutay26Download Print-ready posters for your eventsstructured_gallery2018-11-13T21:34:04-08:00Steve Kutay2a3698b64111c4575df6dabf06e183b410497fa3
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1media/Resettlement.jpg2017-01-24T21:44:21-08:00Resettlement20Reconstructing Homeimage_header3854772017-02-20T13:57:42-08:00Resettlement: The government diaspora of Japanese Americans led to renewed stress after the Supreme Court ruled in December 1944 that “loyal” citizens could leave the camps and resettle. While many returned to California, large groups of former prisoners settled in Chicago, New York, Minneapolis and elsewhere. Ultimately, and despite attempts by the WRA to “resettle,” the Japanese Americans faced racist violence, housing shortages and financial hardship. As World War II ended, the Japanese Americans found themselves among the millions of people around the world migrating to a new home, but this U.S. imposed migration had been generated by an executive order and domestic fear.