Guilt by Association: Essays on Japanese Settlement, Internment, and Relocation in the Rocky Mountain West
Edited and contributions by Mike Mackey.
Although much has been written about Japanese Americans, particularly in the past twenty years, there is a great deal of work yet to be done in this area of study. One of the purposes of this small collection of essays is to illustrate areas which deserve further research and analysis...from the preface by Mike Mackey.
Paper: 289 pp. B/w photos.
Part 1: From Settlement in the Rocky Mountain West to the War Years
Japanese Settlement in the Intermountain West, 1882-1946 by Eric Walz
Phantom Explosives and Smoking Guns: The White Pine County Internment Case Revisited After Redress for Japanese Railroad and Mine Families by Andrew B. Russell
Part 2: Censors and Interpreters in the Camps
Censored!: U.S. Censors and Internment Camp Mail in World War II by Louis Fiset
Koreans as Interpreters at Japanese Enemy Alien Detention Centers During World War II by Hyung-ju Ahn
Part 3: Resettlement Programs
Political Ideology and Participant Observations: Nisei Social Scientists in the Evacuation and Resettlement Study, 1942-1945 by Arthur A. Hansen
Japanese and Japanese Latin Americans at Idaho’s Kooskia Internment Camp by Priscilla Wegars
Part 4: Women in the Camps
Caregiving in Camp: Japanese American Women and Community Health in World War II by Susan L. Smith
Young Women’s Everyday Resistance: Heart Mountain, Wyoming by Susan McKay
Part 5: Media Influence
Japanese American Women: Guilty by Race and Gender by Kumiko Takahara
Media Influence on Local Attitudes Toward the Heart Mountain Relocation Center by Mike Mackey
Part 6: Internee Housing, and the Loyalty Questionnaire
Dislocations: The Built Environments of Japanese American Internment by Lynne Horiuchi
The Loyalty Questionnaire by Chizu Omori