Did you know that on December 21, 2006 President Bush signed H.R. 1492 into law guaranteeing $38,000,000 in federal money to restore the Gila River relocation center along with nine other former Japanese internment camps?

As you can probably guess, it went a bit under the radar, as the NEW America Media reported in December 2006:

“WASHINGTON — Although no signing cermony was held, Japanese American historical and veterans’ groups secured $38 million for the preservation of World War II internment camps when President Bush officially signed HR 1492 into law on Dec. 21, announced by the Japanese American National Heritage Coalition. The National Park Service will adminster the funds in the form of grants for historical renovation and research, reports the San Francisco newspaper Hokubei Mainichi. The sites include the 10 camps operated by the War Relocation authority: Manzanar and Tule Lake in California, Poston and Gila River in Arizona, Rohwer and Jerome in Arkansas, Topaz in Utah, Minidoka in Idaho, Amache in Colorado, Heart Mountain in Wyoming.”

First of all , do any of  the readers live NEAR any of these site? If you do , please contact our research team at info@thetruthdenied.com and put : Response to Article # 712

So let’s begin with Concentration Camp locations In America



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Here is a bit  of  history on internment camps  (in the USA) that you may not be old enough to remember, and you certainly were not taught this in school.  I do however remember being taught this information, being born and raised in Honolulu, Hawaii which is the home to the Pearl Harbor attack by the Japanese on December 7, 1941. The state of Hawaii honors this day in Memory of those who died in this tragic war, especially those who were aboard the USS Arizona.

“Arizona was moored in Pearl Harbor’s “Battleship Row” on the morning of 7 December 1941, when Japanese carrier aircraft attacked. She was hit by several bombs, one of which penetrated her forecastle and detonated her forward ammunition magazines. The resulting massive explosion totally wrecked the ship’s forward hull, collapsing her forward superstructure and causing her to sink, with the loss of over 1100 of her crewmen. In the following months, much of her armament and topside structure was removed, with the two after triple 14″ gun turrets being transferred to the Army emplacement as coast defense batteries on Oahu.”

The wrecked battleship’s hull remained where she sank, a tomb for many of those lost with her. In 1950, she began to be used as a site for memorial ceremonies, and, in the early 1960s a handsome memorial structure was constructed over her midships hull. This USS Arizona Memorial, operated by the National Park Service, is a permanent shrine to those Americans who lost their lives in the attack on Pearl Harbor .”


Pearl Harbor Attack, 7 December 1941USS Arizona (BB-39) sunk and burning furiously, 7 December 1941. Her forward magazines had exploded when she was hit by a Japanese bomb.
At left, men on the stern of USS Tennessee(BB-43) are playing fire hoseson the water to force burning oil away from their ship

Official U.S. Navy Photograph, National Archives Collection.
Online Image: 115KB; 740 x 610Reproductions may available at National Archives photographic    reproduction as Photo # 428-N-1067058.
What happened next, where do the FEMA camps or concentration camps come into play ?
“After the Japanese attack on Pearl Harbor in 1941, President Franklin Delano Roosevelt made the decision to relocate more than 100,000 Japanese and Japanese-Americans from their homes on the West Coast to camps around the country. Although FDR himself called them “concentration camps,” we don’t use that term today — it’s loaded because of its connection to the Holocaust in Nazi Germany. The American camps bore little resemblance to the concentration camps where Nazis were attempting to exterminate the Jewish race, but at the time, Americans knew little about what was really going on inside Nazi concentration camps.”
Japanese Internment Camp The housing barracks, built by the U.S. Army engineer corps, at the internment center where Japanese Americans are relocated in Amache, Colo., are shown on June 21, 1943. AP Photo
The relocation of Japanese and Japanese-Americans was a controversial and a most  heavily criticized issue. Not until decades after the war did a congressional commission conclude that the relocation decision was prompted by “race prejudice, war hysteria, and a failure of political leadership”  So what reasons did officials give in the 1940s for the relocation? And what reasons would they give us in 2012?
Folks, the writing is on the wall!
“Under the National Operations Center (NOC)’s Media Monitoring Initiative that came out of DHS headquarters in November, Washington has the written permission to retain data on users of social media and online networking platforms.Specifically, the DHS announced the NCO and its Office of Operations Coordination and Planning (OPS) can collect personal information from news anchors, journalists, reporters or anyone who may use “traditional and/or social media in real time to keep their audience situationally aware and informed.”

So let’s begin with Concentration Camp locations In America



Please stay tuned for Part 2 of the series FEMA CAMPS in AMERICA  and visit  our videos  here : THE TRUTH DENIED


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By The Truth Denied

Owner of controversial website The Truth Denied www.thetruthdenied.com and Chemtrails Kill. Journalist and video maker.

6 thoughts on “AMERICA’S CONCENTRATION CAMPS: Proof of existence as well as uses”
    1. Actually you are most uniformed ANOUNEMOUSE Camp Minidoka was located near Hunt, Idaho, 20 miles northeast of Twin Falls. In August 1942 the government began transporting Japanese-Americans to the camp via train. Most Minidoka residents came from Seattle and Portland and were given notice only one week before being forced to move. Ten thousand people (making Minidoka Idaho’s eighth largest city) were interned in tar-paper barracks that had no insulation, running water, or interior walls, and that were heated by coal-burning stoves. Barbed wire, guard towers, armed guards, and watch dogs secured the 950 acre site.

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