On Challenging Institutions

Incarceration, Deportation, and Lawyers On Challenging Institutions Proud to be Japanese Americans The White House Will Have to Wait Nikkei Pioneers in the Legal Field “…Put Me In A Cage” Preserving Manzanar-Chutzpah and the DWP Rising Up To A Challenge Congressional Hearings “A Low Tolerance For Injustice…” Pop and Balls Fifty Years and Going Strong Message to Aspiring Japanese American Lawyers

Transcripciones disponibles en los siguientes idiomas:

My first day of school, I was lined up to be renamed. My parents had given me a wonderful name ‘Takayo’ meaning a ‘child with high ideals.’ But this well-meaning teacher from Arkansas decided to give me an American name ‘Rose.’ When I look back on this, I realize this has been very very helpful in who I became because somehow even as a young child, you are made to believe you are not a real American that you’re an outsider. That empowered me throughout my life to be able to challenge institutions. And when I give speeches, I’ve always commented that I can’t complain, just think I could have gotten ‘Petunia.’

Fecha: July 17, 2013
Zona: California, US
Interviewer: Sean Hamamoto
Contributed by: Watase Media Arts Center, Japanese American National Museum; Japanese American Bar Association


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