America had unconstitutional internment camps as recently as the 1940s – how likely will they arise again?

There are a lot of things they don’t teach you in public school.

If you’re a truth-seeker living in the United States of America, the previous statement probably won’t surprise you. Thanks to the constant attempts to rewrite history and censor our nation’s occasionally murky past, it can be difficult to know what is the actual truth.

Many of the things you learn about in elementary, middle and high school — unless you had a few rebellious teachers who taught the truth instead of their agenda — is a fabrication of the real history, if not an outright lie. From Christopher Columbus to the Civil War and the genocide of Native Americans, almost everything has been twisted to fit a specific ideology. As a result, many people are ignorant to worldly truths.

For instance, a surprising amount of Americans don’t know that there were internment camps on American soil at one point in time. And honestly, it wasn’t all that long ago — as recently as the 1940s.

During World War II when tensions were high, well over 100,000 Japanese-Americans were forced into stateside camps, thanks to the fears of the United States government. Under the guise of “safety,” these innocent people were treated like criminals by the powers that be. Even more disgusting? The U.S. refused to acknowledge that it even happened until the late 1980s. For over 40 years, they pretended that it never occurred.

So what’s stopping the federal government from forcing people into concentration camps again? Is there anything stopping them?

Reports of FEMA camps popping up all across the United States have left many people feeling uneasy, as this appears to be the first step in a long process of enslaving law-abiding American citizens. While there isn’t substantial evidence that these camps are being used in the same way, there’s a legitimate reason to be alarmed by their presence.

They’ve already done it to the Japanese. So who’s next?



comments powered by Disqus