I don’t know how to handle this History question and need guidance.
My methodical approach to this research paper is to explain from both points of view. Of course, there are two sides to each and every story. The time of Asian immigration to the United States prompted a number of domestic problems. There were foreign strangers coming into the home of others. To some, this may have looked like an Asian invasion. Most did not understand the circumstances that each party was coming from. My goal is to justify the thought process of both parties in order to further understand their actions and display history in a neutral manner as if should be delivered.
I am also curious as to what led to the very creation of this organization, as well as why it was dismantled. In addition, I wonder what activities and speeches were involved in these types of meetings. If I do recall correctly I remember these organizations going as far as writing bills in their house deeds that required an Asian American to be prohibited from them buying the property in order for their neighborhoods to be kept separate, in addition to the selfish intent of keeping up house values. I would like to explore the accuracy of my imposition. I am a kind person by manner, which is exactly why such a point in history is so mind-boggling to me. The fact that they bent over backward in order to make others’ lives difficult. I plan to dive into the minds of those individuals and pick apart their justification for such actions and even go as far as give them an analysis psychologically. Such behaviors may have been made out of fear or hatred, but I would like to get to the bottom of this. I had a few options that I was deciding with and I chose this one because I feel like I can run the most with it. Another going option had to do with the court involvement with such matters, but I felt as if that may have been too close in reference to the Case Analysis Journal that I submitted. I sought to challenge myself and become creative in differing ways. I have high hopes for the future of this paper. I thank you for this opportunity and hope you enjoy reading this paper as much as I do writing it.
The idea of plumbing the motivations of those opposing Asian Americans is a good topic. Note that at the time of the Asiatic Exclusion League, anti-Asian antipathy had already had plenty of time to develop. The League was thus building upon ideas that were already circulating in the nation (the 1854 case *People v. Hall* is a good early example of this.) It was thus but a short step to cast Asian immigrants as “invaders.” In this regard, we can compare the experience of Asian immigrants to that of European immigrants (indeed, many of the founders and key leaders of the League were immigrants from Europe.) This is not to say that European immigrants were completely welcomed, as the history of the 1924 Immigration Act informs. But it is to remind us that there was an unavoidable racial dimension to all this. The “melting pot” metaphor, so popular in the early 1900s, was not meant to include people of color–only European immigrants mixing with WASPs. On these points, see the quote by Yuji Ichioka on the top of Haney Lopez, page 61. If you like a challenge, consider Edward Said’s famous book *Orientalism*. This gives these ideas further context from early history. See also Roger Daniels, *The Politics of Prejudice*. For the issue of keeping Asian Americans out of white neighborhoods, the story of Jukichi and Ken Harada is well-known (their house is known as “the house on Lemon Street,” which is in Riverside.) There’s a long history all its own regarding this belief that if people of color moved into white neighborhoods, it would bring down the property values. (It’s a classic example of what social scientists call a “self-fulfilling prophecy.”) On this point, I recommend Richard Rothstein, *The Color of Law*.
What I’ve written so far
The history of Asian Americans is particularly distinctive due to the fact that there is little information about such events in our textbooks. Rather than it being a particular curriculum, There is no real justification for the treatment and the act placed upon Asian Americans.
Asians were at the center of blame for a lot of things> parallel to Hitlers regime / So much was taken from them rights: school, naturalization (they were barred in every direction), jobs,
On account of the opposed to the so-called “Asian invasion” that was apparent in their homeland. America had welcomed immigrants into the states, although its citizens might not have done the same. From their perspective, unwelcomed foreigners had
The very association that partook in extreme hostility was entitled the “Asian Exclusion League,” otherwise called the AEL for short. The Japanese Korean Exclusion League was initiated in May of 1905 and was later renamed to be more inclusive. The AEL was an anti-immigrant movement that was not uncommon in the time. The focus of this organization was to ensure that the Japanese were no longer able to migrate to the United States, as well as, disrupting the lives of those that were already active residents. Not only did they want every person of that decent to no longer be able to enter the country, but also be aggressive and push those out there are already here. The Japanese Korean Exclusion League was later renamed due to the fact that they were against the immigration of all Asians. These groups included, but were not limited to, Hindus, Koreans, Chinese, etc. By this time, the early twentieth century, the Chinese immigrants were already effectively prevented from entering the United States. The Asian Americans were remarked as “coolies” and faced never-ending discrimination in their day to day lives. They justified such actions due to the fact that the Asians were said to have threatened the American’s way of life. In what way? There is no legitimate explanation that can be made for such behavior.