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Título: Resistance to Syrian Refugees Calls to Mind Painful Past for Japanese-Americans
Archivo: Descargar documento de la noticia  
País Fuente: Estados Unidos
Fuente: The New York Times
Autor: John Eligon
Fecha de Publicación: 26/11/2015
Género textual: Reportaje
Página Web: https://www.nytimes.com/2015/11/27/us/for-japanese-americans-resistance-to
País de los Hechos: Estados Unidos
Localidad de los Hechos: ninguna
Impacto: Nacional
Ruta: Siria - Estados Unidos
Documento Relacionado: Migración Japonesa-americana ( II Guerra Mundial )
Temporalidad: No especificado
Género: Ambos
Composición: Comunitario
Grupos vulnerables: Refugiados
Nacionalidad:
  • Estadunidense
  • Japonesa
Tema/Sub-Tema:
  • Marco Jurídico: Planes y Programas Gubernamentales
  • Marco Jurídico: Convenios e Instrumentos Internacionales
  • Intervención Migratoria: Multilateral Institucional
  • Aplicación de la Política Migratoria: Protección grupos vulnerables
  • Transformación social: Integracion
  • Causas: Económicas
Síntesis de la Noticia: Hoping Not to Repeat the Past CreditMark Makela for The New York Times Before the attack that changed the country, a group of girls would meet their 14-year-old friend, Yuka, at her house every morning. They would walk to school together and discuss their plans for the day. But the morning after the bombs were dropped and people lost their lives, Yuka waited and waited. Her mother urged her to go to school on her own. No, Yuka insisted, they’ll be here. They never came. So she went to school by herself, only to discover that classmates she had considered close friends were suddenly ignoring her. It was Dec. 8, 1941. The day after Japan’s attack on Pearl Harbor. A Monday. This week, Yuka Yasui Fujikura, who was born in Oregon to Japanese parents, reflected on the backlash against Syrian refugees after the recent terrorist attacks in Paris. And her thoughts drifted back to one of her country’s most shameful chapters: when the American government indiscriminately criminalized tens of thousands of people of Japanese descent — most of them born in the United States — and forced them into detention centers during World War II.

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