In conclusion, the internment of Japanese-Americans during WWII was a violation of civil and human rights. The government had cruelly uprooted innocent United States citizens and placed them in camps where they were forced to live under horrendous conditions with 24-hour armed surveillance. They were stripped of their privacy, equality, and well-being without committing any crime. When the internment ended in 1944, the Japanese began returning home from the camps only to find their homes unlivable from deterioration. Tensions between the internees and Caucasians remained. Hence, their former lives were lost. The Constitution was designed to safeguard the rights of all United States citizens and this should be the case under all circumstances.
Video on "the very first steps and hardships Japanese Americans took after coming out of the WWII American Concentration Camps." (Source: AOL On Education - Life of Japanese Americans after World War II, Assimilation of Japanese Americans Post World War II.)
During the entire war, 10 people were convicted of spying for Japan. All of them were Caucasian.