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Lions Roar : July 2019
ON MARCH 26, JOHN SATO, a ninety- five-year-old half Japanese and half Scot- tish veteran who had served in the New Zealand military during World War II, marched in a “Love Not Hate” protest in CULTURE • LIFE • PRACTICE DUNCAN RYUKEN WILLIAMS is the author of American Sutra : A Stor y of Faith and Freedom in the Second World War and director of the Shinso Ito Center for Japanese Religions and Culture at the University of Southern California. LEFT:COURTESYOFTOYOMIYATAKESTUDIO;RIGHT:NORMAJEANGARGASZ/ALAMYSTOCKPHOTO FROM WHERE I SIT Never Forget Is Now That’s the slogan of Japanese Americans who see the injustice of WWII internment repeated in the detention of migrants today. Both are rooted, says DUNCAN RYUKEN WILLIAMS, in the definition of who is an American and who is not. Auckland. The march was in response to the mass shootings at two mosques in Christchurch, New Zealand on March 15. They were carried out by an Australian man who had written a lengthy xenopho- bic and Islamophobic manifesto. The elderly Mr. Sato rode four city buses to get to the rally. He was deter- mined to make a statement that New Zealand was an open and welcoming nation, including for those who were not white or Christian. On March 30, a group of Japanese Americans marched to the South Texas Family Residential Center to protest against the U.S. administration’s “zero tolerance policy” toward undocumented immigrants. The detention center held roughly two thousand children and women, primarily from Central America, who had been sepa- rated from their husbands and fathers. The Japanese-American group had trav- elled to the center from the nearby Crystal City Internment Camp, a former WWII LION’S ROAR | JULY 2019 11