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Korematsu v. United States/Related Articles
From Citizendium, the Citizens' Compendium
- See also changes related to Korematsu v. United States, or pages that link to Korematsu v. United States or to this page or whose text .
- Civil rights : Rights considered inherent to members of a society, the arbitrary deprivation of which is subject to enforcement action
- Extrajudicial detention : The policy and practice of holding prisoners captive without judicial authority to do so, or without a recognized authority under international law, such capture of prisoners of war
- Extrajudicial detention, U.S., Japanese internment : United States extrajudicial detention, as potential World War II security threats, of all citizens and aliens of Japanese ancestry residing in the Pacific coastal defense zone
- Supreme Court of the United States : The final federal court of appeals in the U.S., consisting of nine Justices.
- World War II : War between the Allies (most notably the UK, US and Soviet Union) and the Axis (principally Germany and Japan) 1939–1945.
Japanese internment orders & cases
- Executive Order 9066 : Order issued by President Franklin D. Roosevelt on 19 February 1942, authorizing the Secretary of War and his designated commanders to establish "military areas" as they see fit and exclude "any or all persons" from entering or remaining within them; the basis for Japanese internment
- Ex Parte Endo : Last United States Supreme Court case about the internment of Japanese during World War II.
- Hirabayashi v. United States : Add brief definition or description
- Yasui v. United States : Add brief definition or description
Derivative amicus cases
- Rasul v. Bush : A decision of the Supreme Court of the United States, in 2004, that prisoners in military extrajudicial detention, specifically at Guantanamo Bay detention camp, had proper standing to request habeas corpus review in the Federal judicial system
- Hamdi v. Rumsfeld : A 2004 opinion by the Supreme Court of the United States, which held that a U.S. citizen, captured in a combat zone and alleged to be bearing arms against the United States, still was entitled to a judicial hearing to determine if he was an enemy combatant subject to military, rather than civilian, law
- Al Odah v. United States : Add brief definition or description