Giving this respect to those who may deserve it less, does not lower us, it raises us. There's some transcript and reflection on this Episode in this blog post: “We are not going to let the enemy decide who we are.” I can't slog through all these comments but feel compelled to respond to one:"... But I really didn't like the end bit where they there is talk about the Geneva conventions when we now know that America practices or abides by none .I have to wonder if they were treated so well because perhaps Idaho didn't love the jews either." I grew up in Idaho and can tell you it's more likely the POWs were treated well because they were human beings, and that is how we are supposed to treat our fellow human beings. Casing point Iraq detention prisons which isn't even for POWs but for random detained people with no evidence , also GITMO , drone strikes killing civilians and even as early after WW2 as in Vietnam .with its unique geodesic shape, the tent offers excellent cabin attitude where occupants can stand up in.the several lamps and the vase somehow break the traditional shapes of the objects by integrating a new vision of what they initially are.In other words, it shouldn't surprise anyone that we treat enemy combatants better than we treat what appears to be traitorous behavior. And so unless everyone involved in creating the conditions of the Internment Camps knew without a doubt that it was an absurd and shameful farce of justice then of course they were treated worse than enemy combatants.Honestly, I'm proud of America that we treated the Nazi POWs so well.
jaguar is re-starting production of the iconic D-type race car, 62 years after the last example was built in 1956.I'm glad that we treated these humans like humans, as they were.My Grandfather was in WWII and he told me how, when the fighting was halted, soldiers from both sides would trade food and other knick-knacks.We were unable to confirm the existence of such an exhibit.We were also unable to confirm that the Nuremberg Laws were literally copied from the Mississippi Black Codes. What a huge difference between how we treat white prisoners of war and how we treated our own citizens who were black during that time.