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June 28th, 2013


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06:54 am - archaeology class homework 3
mycrofty site

Option one: At the time of the entry of the United States of America into the Second World War, Japanese nationals as well as Japanese-Americans were interned in a number of detention camps. Most of these are long abandoned, and some have been destroyed. Decades later, the people who had been kept in these camps are demanding that this denial of justice be acknowledged and taught by preservation of these sites, or, if not possible, markers at the sites. At this one, there has been significant damage to the original facility. It had been in the news recently, at least locally. 34 degrees 14 minutes 01.70 seconds N, 118 degress 16 minutes 15.74 seconds W

(6 comments | Speak, or forever hold your peace)

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[User Picture]
From:stacymckenna
Date:June 28th, 2013 02:26 pm (UTC)
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Fascinating! I drive past it practically daily and had no idea. My mom actually grew up in a neighborhood with people who spent time in the concentration camps - I wonder if any of them were processed through this facility. It makes reading "A Scent of Flowers" for the upcoming display at the library seem more interesting, though. (http://www.amazon.com/Scent-Flowers-Southern-California-1912--2004/dp/0974969702)
[User Picture]
From:mycroftca
Date:June 28th, 2013 05:02 pm (UTC)
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It took me by surprise when I heard the reports on KPCC this week; I just thought it fit my class assignment to use this.

archaeology class homework 3 - This ain't no party, this ain't no disco... — LiveJournal

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