Treatment Of Immigrants

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The treatment of immigrants was very hostile. In America there were immigrants who were German Americans, Italian Americans and Japanese Americans whom U.S. official considered dangerous, hostile, and enemies. Many living in the United States were second and older generation Germans, Italians and so forth. Those who fought in World War 2 were seen as friendly. But part of those who stayed home were seen to a degree suspicious. As a result in the early nineteen forties, camps were established for “citizens” who came from hostile or enemy countries that the United States was at war with. Thousands of Germans, Italians, and Japanese people suffered from this U.S. ordered policy of discrimination to keep them in check. So one could say that there
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