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Japan agreed to stop issuing passports for Japanese workers to go to the U. territory residents and yes, they too worked mainly in agriculture.S., even though this did not seriously reduce the amount of Japanese immigrants coming into the U. Nonetheless, the Japanese were subjected to the same discriminatory laws and prejudices that the Chinese endured earlier, including restrictions on their rights to own land and become citizens. During this period before 1940, these Asian groups tried as best as they could, given the restrictions placed upon them, to make a living for themselves and to become as integrated into American life as possible.Membership in the network involves following a multi-step process of improvement.A link to the community's age-friendly action plan has been added to this list if the town or city has reached Step 2 of the improvement process. As a result, Japan's economy became dependent on the west and ordinary citizens struggled to survive economically. In Japan's case, they also experienced economic and military domination by the west, which began when Commodore Matthew Perry sailed into Tokyo Bay in 1853 with his infamous "black ships," threatening war if Japan did not open itself up for trade with the west.
But unlike workers from China, Japanese workers were actively recruited to work in Hawai'i and the U. and were initially closely supervised by the Japanese government to insure that they were doing well.
Nonetheless, this redress movement became a very important and proud achievement for the Japanese American and larger Asian American communities.
It showed that the Asian American community could be mobilized to fight for fair and equal treatment and in this case, justice. was experiencing a huge economic boom, which not only provided these Asian American groups with new opportunities, but also gave the native White population enough opportunities as well so that they didn't see Asian Americans as threats.
That is, their tradition of self-reliance was replaced by being forced to rely on the government for their most basic needs.
In addition, the authority of Japanese parents gradually declined as their children increasingly spent more time with their friends in the camps.
As one side note, most of these prison camps were placed on Native American reservations, for which the Native Americans were never compensated, nor consulted.