First was the jobs in America. Well that is because industrialization helped the United States to provide jobs for newly immigrated Japanese people. The immigrants would fill low-paying, low-status, or dangerous jobs that Japanese immigrants rejected. Another object was their homes. Many Japanese immigrants did not like their new jobs because the distance away from family and friends was a long disconnection.
They made it through to tell their tales and now because of their fight for their rights, America as a whole could come together stronger than it was before. America has made many mistakes, the internment camps being one of the many. Without the mistakes though, we would never learn. The Japanese had stayed faithful and true to America and with it came great achievement of a stronger nation. After the war, the military started enrolling Japanese-American citizens in the army.
Australia had come under attack from Japan during the war. Britain had promised to help Australia but had failed to do so and it was only from the help of the United States that Australia was able to keep the Japanese out. This incident made the Australian government realise that only 7 million people could not defend Australia and that they needed more people so that Australia would not be overwhelmed by any future conflicts. It was said that Australia had to ‘populate or perish’. At the end of the war in 1945, countries with devastated communities and economies started rebuilding.
After WWII, the Japanese economy was struggling to get back to being as powerful as they were before the war had begun. Sent by the Economic and Scientific Section of the War Department for the United States around the late 1940’s, an intelligent man from Wyoming became the person many leaders of the Japanese industries started to turn to. That brilliant statistician, W. Edwards Deming, introduced their manufactures to a new method of producing products of high quality economically. With this new knowledge, the Japanese began to turn their economy around. Although helping Japan get back on its feet was one of his greatest accomplishments, Deming accomplished more goals of his throughout his life.
These laws were greatly detrimental to the newly arrived immigrants, since many of them were farmers and had little choice but to become migrant workers. Some cite the formation of the Asiatic Exclusion League as the start of the anti-Japanese movement in
The Japanese only immigrated so they could earn a living for their families. Many were from farming backgrounds, so they searched for similar farmland jobs. Mercier, (n/d), notes that “Most came from farming backgrounds in Japan. Often unable to purchase land because of discrimination, many Issei eventually found land to lease to gain more autonomy over their labor.” Anti-Japanese Resentment & Nativism However, despite the Japanese working hard for their families, Americans became resentful and started to discriminate the innocent Japanese. Supported by “Envy and racial discrimination led to increasing anti-Japanese attitudes on the West Coast,” (Mercier, (n/d).
In comparison one man with hope in his heart is the equivalent to one hundred men. So if we can give a group that is in a serious situation we can have an army of people. For example Japan after the tsunami was awful. Families split apart homes destroyed jobs lost communities just wiped away but when other countries came to help it gave the country hope and with that hope came the thousands of workers they
This arrival of the ship was shocking for the people in Japan because they realizes how much they were under developed just by looking at the ship. The owner and the man who brought the kurofune was called Matthew Perry who was a commodore of the United States Navy. He wanted Japan to open the country because American needed a commercial hub to trade with other countries in Asia. After seeing the power of the western country, Japanese government decided to open the country. So Tokugawa gave all the power back to the Emperor and the lords which were almost 300, gave back their all power.
However, the resistance to follow orders was only the beginning of a new era for the Japanese’s American citizen. As it drew close to the ending of World War II, members of the Supreme Court were ruling against holding Americans citizens without having criminal charges. After the decision was made Japanese Americans made their way back into society as free citizen. However, that would come at a price because they were walking back into a society that was racist and prejudiced. Not only that but there were limited resources for the Japanese to reenter what they once called home.
The opportunity to work on building new tracks throughout the US brought many Irish to work for the railroad companies (Irish Immigration to America, n.d.). Following the first industrial revolution was the second in the 1880’s. This revolution was centered on steal, oil, railroads and electricity. Again there was a massive demand for unskilled workers to man the assembly lines and equipment in the factories. The