Around the years of 1940's when america was in the second world war after the Japanese attacked pearl harbor. The United states made an assumption that all Japanese will be a threat to the the United States. The threat meaning they were the spies of japan, And secretly "Planning" another attack. Which this was false and being racially discriminating. Japanese were sent to internment camps, weren't allowed to bring their items. And photographers would hide their cameras to bring to the camps, their photos was a way as an escape to show the reality of these camps. Each are different, the view that I agree is with the injustice of this circumstances that the Japanese had to live through.
In the article of "3 very different views of Japanese Internment." Based from what I read of, the first view is from the photographer Dorothea Longe, her pictures were the environment, how the Japanese were living with not the very best circumstances. I agree did wasn't best way for them to live. The pictures did show the proffer that was needed for everyone to see.
Another view, meaning another photographer is Ansel Adams, he was a visitor to the internment camps, he captured the good moments. this is good, yes. But understanding he was a visitor he doesn't get the circumstances that Japanese has to go thorough with.
Lastly, Toyo Miyatake was in the internment camps in Manzanar was taking pictures secretly which later on they let him be the official photographer for the camp. He took pictures that showed good things about the camp and they ain't suffering much. In the contrary he also have photos that are also silent protesting. As a way to speak up for this injustice.
In conclusion, these views showed different perspectives, and my perspective, government sent the Japanese sent away which stole their time, dignity, and kind of their freedom which this injustice. Some pictures showed the injustice as well others did not.