Flash Player RequiredProduced by: UCTV, ETS
This text will be replaced
Foerster Lectures on the Immortality of the Soul
Charles M. and Martha Hitchcock Lectures
HarvEst Distinguished Women Lecture Series
Howison Lectures in Philosophy
Jefferson Memorial Lectures
Bernard Moses Memorial Lecture
Carl O. Sauer Memorial Lecture
Barbara Weinstock Lectures on the Morals of Trade
September 14, 2010
— 4:10 PM
International House Auditorium, 2299 Piedmont Avenue, Berkeley
Professor Roger Daniels’ lecture examines and analyzes the changing place of the World War II incarceration of the Japanese Americans of the West Coast in American culture.
Roger Daniels is a leading historian of the World War II incarceration of Japanese Americans and has written widely on immigration and issues of immigration policy. A consultant to a number of public organizations, he has also testified as an expert witness before the United States Senate and other governmental bodies. His most meaningful public service was as the primary historical consultant for the Presidential Commission on the Wartime Relocation and Internment of Civilians and as a member of the history committee that helped to plan the Immigration Museum on Ellis Island. Daniels’ lecture will examine and analyze the changing place of the World War II incarceration of the Japanese Americans of the West Coast in American culture.
Flash Player RequiredProduced by: Harry Kreisler