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35 minutes | 2 years ago
Chapter 8: Seeking Redress
Japanese Americans incarcerated during World War Two demand that the federal government take account of their suffering and make reparations.
33 minutes | 2 years ago
Chapter 7: Leaving Camp
At the end of 1944, the U.S. government lifted the order barring people of Japanese ancestry from the West Coast. Many people freed from camp faced racism and poverty as they tried to rebuild their lives. Some found that leaving camp was even harder than being sent there.
15 minutes | 2 years ago
Childhood at Heart Mountain
Two men who were imprisoned at Heart Mountain as boys remember their time in camp and how the experience shaped them as adults.
36 minutes | 2 years ago
Chapter 6: Resistance
The Japanese Americans who protested their incarceration and defied the pressure to prove their patriotism.
10 minutes | 2 years ago
Objects of Incarceration
A handmade pin tells an improbable love story from camp.
34 minutes | 3 years ago
Chapter 5: Fighting for Freedom
More than 33,000 Japanese American men and women served in World War II. They fought as soldiers in Europe, and as translators in the Pacific.
30 minutes | 3 years ago
Chapter 4: Gaman - Making Do
It was a time to persevere in the face of the unendurable, and to do so with dignity. The Japanese term for that is Gaman.
13 minutes | 3 years ago
Music on Heart Mountain
Kishi Bashi, the renowned alt-rock musician, has been improvising music in places connected to the Japanese American incarceration. That includes the top of Heart Mountain, in Wyoming. Hear Kishi Bashi climb the mountain and perform a song that is part of his "songfilm" project, Omoiyari.
26 minutes | 3 years ago
Chapter 3: Prison Cities
In the first months of incarceration, Japanese Americans were hit with the humiliating conditions of camp life. The U.S. government denied that people of Japanese ancestry living in the "assembly centers" were prisoners, but the first summer in these camps proved otherwise.
17 minutes | 3 years ago
Songs of Incarceration
Musicians Julian Saporiti and Erin Aoyama perform songs about the incarceration in a former barrack at Heart Mountain in Wyoming. With a special appearance from Kishi Bashi.
23 minutes | 3 years ago
Chapter 2: The Order
After Pearl Harbor, pressure grew to forcibly relocate all persons of Japanese ancestry from the Pacific coast. This episode tells the story behind FDR's decision to sign Order 9066, and Japanese Americans recall the painful process of leaving their lives and belongings -- and even their family pets -- behind.
16 minutes | 3 years ago
Sab Shimono Remembers 'Camp'
Order 9066 co-host Sab Shimono's family was incarcerated during WWII. He shares childhood memories of living behind barbed wire.
21 minutes | 3 years ago
Chapter 1: The Roundup
Japanese warplanes bombed Pearl Harbor on December 7, 1941. Hours later, the FBI began rounding up people of Japanese ancestry on the West Coast. This episode explores the history of anti-Asian prejudice in the United States that laid the groundwork for an assault on Japanese American communities after Pearl Harbor. Narrated by veteran actor Sab Shimono.
4 minutes | 3 years ago
Preview: Order 9066
First episode: Monday, Feb. 19.
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