On the verge of World War II, the Japanese Americans were used as source of cheap labor. It is tautological to say were slaves. In an attempt to secure living by venturing into small businesses, which depicted signs of growth, they were maligned “yellow perils” and became targets of anti-Asian campaigns. It implies the Americans were wary of the Japanese Americans skills and were scared of their success. The immigrants’ efforts to do business saw discriminatory law passed against them in 1990s which effectively denied then rightful chance to become citizens, own land and to marry outside their race (Grubin, 2011). They were also denied right to buy homes in certain areas and barred from jobs in certain industries. Racism by the Americans escalated thereafter and immigration of people from Japan was stopped. Those who had already settled in were marooned and neglected. No adjective can explicitly convey the depravity of the natives; greed and selfishness were openly expressed by them.
According to Grubin (2011), the situation worsened when Japan bombarded the Pearl Harbor in 1941 during the World War II just when American had not got involved in the war. It began by the Americans cutting the supplies of scrap iron and oil to Japan and forming allies with Germany and Italy in 1939. After bombing the Pearl Harbor, U.S. declared war on Japan. The already bad blood between the U.S. and the Japan together with its people or people of japans origin worsened. The consequences were great. The U.S. immediately suspected sabotage from the Japanese Americans living in Hawaii which was not wrong. The felony was committed when, even after carrying out investigations using the FBI and other government agencies and finding no evidence of their involvement, certain U.S. officials in the government suppressed the finding so that they secured a chance to