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On Thia Day On My Word...


Also from 2019 - What I’m Reading: Life and Times of Frederick Douglass – 28 in a series – “Like a fish in a net…”
Also from 2019 - What I’m Reading: Silver Like Dust – 27 in a series – “…it was possible to forget that the world was at war, and that they were its prisoners.”
Also from 2019 - What I’m Reading: The Mueller Report – 39 in a series – “The Office identified dozens of U.S. rallies organized by the IRA.”
Also from 2019 - Piazza Gae Aulenti, Milano, Italy via Instagram
Also from 2019 - What I’m Reading: The Second Coming of the KKK – 18 in a series – “… the WCTU, called for prohibiting not only liquor but also tobacco, prostitution,…”
Also from 2019 - Denver Chalk Art Festival via Instagram
Also from 2019 - What I’m Reading: All The President’s Men – 2 in a series – “…an elaborate plot to bug the offices of the Democratic National Committee…”
2018 - Typography Abstract via Instagram
2018 - Statue – King Tut: Treasures of the Golden Pharaoh
2018 - My daily carry camera – along with my iPhone 6 – a Sony A7S II 



Home > Books, History, Quotes, Reading > What I’m Reading: Farewell to Manzanar – 23 in a series – “…the government cannot detain loyal citizens against their will.”

What I’m Reading: Farewell to Manzanar – 23 in a series – “…the government cannot detain loyal citizens against their will.”

August 21st, 2019

“The final case challenged the internment itself. Soon after she was evacuated, in April 1942, Mitsue Endo, a twenty-one-year-old Nisei and an employee of the California State Highway Commission, had filed a petition for habeus corpus, protesting her detention at Topaz Camp in central Utah. She spent two and a half years awaiting the high court’s decision, which was that she had been right: the government cannot detain loyal citizens against their will.”

From Farwell to Manzanar by by Jeanne Wakatsuki Housto and James D. Houston

What I'm Reading: Farewell to Manzanar - 1 in a series -

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