- Betty Peters, "The life experience of partners of ex-POWs of the Japanese". Journal of Australian War Memorial no. 28 (April 1996).
- Internment Camps in Australia during World War Two (Tanja Golding personal website)
- Includes a section on Japanese internees in Australia.
- "Bridging Cultures": part of the Queensland Museum's on-line exhibition, "Sugar, Shops and Pearls, in the 'Alien' North".
- Describes the experience of one Japanese family during internment at the Tatura, Victoria camp during World War II.
- The National Archives of Australia holds numerous records related to internment of enemy aliens, including Australians of Japanese descent. These records include:
- "Fact Sheet 59: World War II internee, alien and POW records held in Canberra"
- "Fact Sheet 101: World War II internee, alien and POW records held in Sydney"
- "Fact Sheet 107: World War II internee, alien and POW records held in Adelaide"
- "Fact Sheet 180: Wartime internee, alien and POW records held in Perth"
- Richard Reid, "In captivity: Japanese prisoners-of-war and civilian internees in Australia, 1943 to 1946". Part of Reid's research essay, "Australia and Japan at War, 1941-1946". (Australia-Japan Research Project)
- "Enemy aliens and prisoners of war" (Australian War Memorial)
- Part of the Australian War Memorial's online exhibition, "Australia Under Attack 1942-1943". Brief entry includes historical photographs and artifacts of the Japanese incarcerated in Australia.
- "Internment". In: Uncommon Lives. National Archives of Australia, 2006.
- "Uncommon Lives is a series on famous and not so famous Australians as revealed in records held by the National Archives."
- The biography of scientist and inventor Wolf Klaphake (1900–67), a German immigrant to Australia, includes a section that discusses the treatment of the Japanese in Australia during World War II.
- James H. Marsh, "Japanese Internment: Banished and Beyond Tears". The Canadian Encyclopedia (2005).
- Japanese Canadian Internment (University of Washington Libraries)
- "As Canadian soldiers were fighting overseas in the name of democracy, the federal government was staging the largest mass exodus in Canadian history at home. During the Second World War, roughly 22,000 Japanese Canadians were forcibly evacuated from the west coast and resettled in other parts of the country. Their struggle continued after the war as they fought for an apology and redress for their loss. CBC Television and Radio covered the crucial issues in their journey from relocation to redress."
- Includes over twenty video and radio clips from the Canadian Broadcasting Corporation archives, related to the Japanese Canadian internment and redress experiences. A special section, "For Teachers," offers classroom activities and assignments for grades 6-12.
- Evacuation of the Japanese from British Columbia, 1942, Muriel Kitagawa (NA Living Memory)
- Watari Dori: A Bird of Passage, Japanese Evacuation and Internment (White Pine Pictures). Episode 8 in the series A Scattering of Seeds: The Creation of Canada.
- "Linda Ohama profiles Irene Tsuyuki, who was interned in the BC interior during the Second World War, repatriated to Japan, but who finally returned to rebuild a life for herself and her family in Surrey, British Columbia."
- Canadian Concentration Camps (Masumi Hayashi Photography)
- "World War II: The Japanese-Canadian Internment Years in Sandon" (Sandon Historical Society)
- "Approximately 12,000 Japanese-Canadians were shipped to the Slocan Valley, and were interned in a number of communities, including Greenwood, Salmo, Rosebery, New Denver, Lemon Creek, Slocan City, Kaslo and Sandon. In most of the other communities many small internment shacks were built; Sandon was chosen partly because the number of abandoned buildings that already existed meant less work to prepare the site for the internees."
- "Japanese Canadian Internment" (Wikipedia)
- "The plight of the Japanese Canadians". Forging Our Legacy: Canadian Citizenship and Immigration, 1900-1977, Chapter 4: Immigration Slump. (Citizenship and Immigration Canada)
- "Internment of Japanese Canadians" (Canadian Policy Research Network)
- Canadian artist Michael Kluckner's on-line project "Vanishing British Columbia" (subsequently published by UBC Press/University of Washington Press) documents a number of places and stories relating to Japanese-Canadians during and immediately after World War II. See specifically:
- Keibo Oiwa (ed.), Stone Voices: Wartime Writings of Japanese Canadian Issei (Venicure Press)
- "World War II". In: Immigrant Voices web site (Chinook Multimedia, Inc., 2000).
- Section includes information and a slide show on Japanese Canadian internment.
- Langham Japanese Canadian Museum (Langham Cultural Centre)
- "A portion of the third floor has been restored to the original status circa 1941 thus forming a Museum representing the period of time during WW II when the building was used as an internment center for people of Japanese descent. The Museum displays include artifacts, photographs and story-boards. The focal point of the Museum is a room restored to the original 1941 status depicting living conditions of Japanese-Canadian internees during this period."
- Ghost Town Internment: The Story of Japanese-Canadians in Kaslo, B.C. -- 1942-1945 (J.V. Humphries School, Kaslo, B.C.)
- "The face of Kaslo also changed when the first of some 1,200 "ghost town" evacuees arrived on the sternwheeler Nasookin in May, 1942. This website attempts to document their contributions to our community and provide us with a window on their way of life 60 years ago in Kaslo."
- Includes historical photographs, and a collection of teacher resources.
- Judge Maryka Omatsu, "Racism & the Wartime Japanese Canadian Experience".
- Plenary presentation at the Canadian Conference on Preventing Crimes Against Humanity: Lessons from the Asia Pacific War (1931-1945), March 21, 2003, Vancouver.
- Keiko Mary Kitagawa, "A Survivor's Story".
- Personal testimony, presented at the Canadian Conference on Preventing Crimes Against Humanity: Lessons from the Asia Pacific War (1931-1945), March 21, 2003, Vancouver.
- Thomas Connell, America's Japanese Hostages: The World War II Plan for a Japanese Free Latin America. Westport, CT: Praeger Publishers, 2002.
- Publisher's description: "Connell uncovers a little known World War II top secret program. The United States demanded that Latin American governments deport--or allow the United States to take--anyone of Japanese ancestry and place them in camps in Texas and New Mexico. The plan was to trade them for American civilians held by the Japanese. Although Peru was the most enthusiastic participant in this program, expelling nearly 5,000 Peruvian citizens of Japanese ancestry, other Latin American countries participated as well. Connell traces the reasons for prejudice and discrimination, the specific programs, and the post-war efforts of those held in American relocation camps to secure restitution. Through the wide use of oral interviews as well as documents, Connell shows the very human side of this effort, which in many ways parallels the discrimination Americans of Japanese ancestry faced during the war."
- Tim Johnson, "Deportation affected ethnic Japanese in at least 12 Latin countries". The Miami Herald, March 16, 2003.
- Stephen R. Niblo, "Allied Policy toward German, Italians and Japanese in Mexico During World War II". (PDF)
- Explores how allied policies affected the Mexican government's reaction to the Axis powers, including the treatment of Axis nationals in Mexico after Mexico entered World War II. Delivered at the 1998 meeting of the Latin American Studies Association on September 24-26, 1998, in Chicago.
- Stephen R. Niblo, "Allied Policy Toward Axis Interests in Mexico During World War II". Mexican Studies/Estudios Mexicanos vol. 17, no. 2 (Summer 2001), pp351-373. (Posted online on December 4, 2003; abstract only)
- Japanese Peruvian Internment oral history project
- Natsu Taylor Saito, "Crossing the Border: The Interdependence of Foreign Policy and Racial Justice in the United States". Yale Human Rights & Development Law Journal vol. 1 (1998). (PDF)
- Includes as Section III "The Japanese Peruvian Internment: A Case Study", a richly documented analysis of the kidnapping and incarceration of over 2,200 Japanese Peruvians during World War II.
- Abstract: "Natsu Taylor Saito examines how violations of international law and perceptions of non-citizens can reflect and have implications for domestic racial relations. Professor Saito focuses in particular upon the little-known fact that during World War II, the United States kidnapped Japanese Peruvians in order to exchange them for prisoners of war held by the Japanese. She ultimately argues that blindness to the right of citizens abroad will inevitably lead to blindness toward the rights of citizens at home."
- Excerpt: "Racism against those of Japanese descent allowed the U.S. government to imprison Japanese Americans during World War II and to contemplate expatriation or deportation plans such as that described by Long. The treatment of U.S. citizens and permanent residents in this manner is consistent with policies that endorse abducting Japanese Latin Americans, bringing them to the United States, and holding them in prison camps. In turn, the ease with which the Japanese Latin Americans could be kidnapped and held hostage made it easier for government officials to justify the internment of Japanese Americans in violation of both international and domestic law, and even to consider stripping them of all rights and deporting them after the war was over."
- Peruvian Japanese Internment-My Family Story (Alexis Frances Murono)
- Personal website developed by an undergraduate at Wake Forest University in 2002, based on the experience of her grandparents being uprooted from Peru and interned at Crystal City, Texas. Upon release they were among the many Peruvian Japanese who relocated to New Jersey, to work for the Seabrook Farms Co.
- Seiichi Higashide, Adios to Tears: The Memoirs of a Japanese-Peruvian Internee in U.S. Concentration Camps. Paper: 259 pp. B/W photos.
- Adios to Tears is a personal story of a Japanese-Peruvian internee in United States concentration camps. The book documents the little known story of kidnapping, exile and imprisonment of Peruvians of Japanese ancestry, as human pawns for wartime trade.
- The Mochizuki Collection, 1942-1998 (Asian Pacific Studies Collection, California State University, Dominguez Hills) (Finding aid at the Online Archive of California)
- Materials primarily on Japanese-Peruvian internment in the United States during World War II, collected by Yukio Mochizuki while an undergraduate at CSU Dominguez Hills in the late 1970's.
- Sandy Fernandez, "Forgotten by History". Time Asia, vol. 155, no. 25 (June 26, 2000).
- Excerpt: "It is one of the forgotten tragedies of World War II. Nearly 60 years ago, entire families of Japanese-descended Latin Americans were taken from their homes and, under the guise of protecting "national security interests," shipped to internment camps in the United States. Nearly 2,300 people from 13 countries--80% of them Japanese-Peruvians--were rounded up to wait out the war in the shadow of guard towers and barbed-wire fences."