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From the Publisher"Excellent evidence-driven research. . . . [A] valuable contribution."
"[A] clearly written history. . . . A close and nuanced reading of the hunt for Japanese American disloyalty during World War II. . . . Points to new areas of profitable research for historians of Japanese America."
— Journal of American Ethnic History
"Muller once again does an exemplary job of unearthing new archival materials and shedding a substantial amount of light on a well-studied topic. . . . Fascinating."
-American Historical Review
"An excellent study of the mid-level agencies' messy job at evaluating the loyalty of Japanese Americans, and concludes by contextualizing this case within past and present governmental evaluations of loyalty."
— Western Historical Quarterly
"The author places this work within the broader context of history and ties into the development of subsequent loyalty programs to ferret out communists during the Cold War. . . . Recommended."
— Arkansas Historical Quarterly
"[A] good book on an unexplored dimension of a sorry chapter in American history."
— Journal of American History
Combining intensive archival research and brilliant analysis, Eric Muller gives us another example of bad news from the good war.
—Roger Daniels, University of Cincinnati, Emeritus, and author of Prisoners Without Trial: Japanese Americans in World War II