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<span style=" civil rights. Instead, they concentrated on the economic impact the camps—and the evacuees, who would replace workers off to enlist in the military and work for defense contractors—would have on the areas they covered. Newspapers like the Cody Enterprise and Powell Tribune in Wyoming, the Lamar Daily News, and the Casa Grande Dispatch regularly published overly optimistic updates on the progress of construction, the size of the contractor payrolls, and the amount of materials used to build the camps. Ronald Bishop and his coauthors reveal how journalists positioned the incarceration camps as a potential economic boon and how evacuees were framed as another community group, there to contribute to the region’s economic well-being. </span><span style="font-style:italic;">Community Newspapers and the Japanese-American Incarceration Camps </span><span>examines the rhetoric and journalistic approach of the local papers and how they informed the communities just outside their walls. This book will appeal to scholars of history and journalism. </span></span>
Community Newspapers and the Japanese-American Incarceration Camps: Community, Not Controversy free download mobile pdf Community Newspapers and the Japanese-American Incarceration Camps: Community, Not Controversy book book free from Galaxy