Of Course They Were Rounded Up

Of Course They Were Rounded Up


The order came two months after the Japanese bombed Pearl Harbor in Hawaii, and Japanese residents in the United States were considered a threat to national security. [reference article below]


…no one is discharged in time of war…(Proverbs 15:14)

Uh, duh, of course they were “rounded up” – it wasn’t just a terrorist attack it was Pearl Harbor.

Uh, duh, of course they were “rounded up” – and their rights were maintained under such dire circumstance. (Which can’t be said for those that come under the abusive eye of King County Prosecutors.)

Uh, duh, of course they were “rounded up” – because with a surprise, full scale war attack on Pearl Harbor one didn’t know who was a spy and who wasn’t.

No man has power over the wind to contain it ; so no one has power over the day of his death. As no one is discharged in time of war, so wickedness will not release those who practice it. (Ecclesiastes 8:8)

Bonus: It is the wickedness of sin in Washington State that The News Tribune ought to be worried about.

Note: Note the liberal sly trick of The News Tribune as they ran the ICE article right next to this sob story piece of grab a soft tissue out-of-context-history “news” story. Welcome to public school.

Lesson: Comparing the internment of Japanese during a time of full scale World War to requiring legal immigration – well – someone has to be smoking a lot of pot.  Hitler ring a bell? Or the Hitler and Japan agreement as Europe was ablaze by the tanks of Germany? As the Good Book declares: The discerning heart seeks knowledge, but the mouth of a fool feeds on folly.   (Proverbs 15:14) This is one article Governor Jay Inslee is going to feed upon.

 

____________________________________________________________
enumclaw.com ~ opinion unto righteousness ~ timothy williams
Sunday, February 19, 2017

6One of the darkest moments in the history of U.S. presidential executive orders — and the South Sound — happened 75 years ago today with the forced internment of Japanese Americans during World War II. On Feb. 19, 1942, President Franklin Roosevelt authorized an order that relocated about 120,000 Japanese Americans from West Coast states to 10 concentration camps. The order came two months after the Japanese bombed Pearl Harbor in Hawaii, and Japanese residents in the United States were considered a threat to national security. In recent weeks, the Japanese internment has drawn comparisons to an executive order by President Donald Trump to restrict immigrants and refugees from entering the United States. Supporters say the Trump order will increase the nation’s safety; critics decry it as a race-fueled assault on human rights and civil liberties. Under both executive actions, hundreds of lives were changed by a document that started on the president’s desk.

Article Reference

(thenewstribune.com)—The order came two months after the Japanese bombed Pearl Harbor in Hawaii, and Japanese residents in the United States were considered a threat to national security.