Many scholars have discussed the experiences of the home front and its significant contributions to the war effort. However, the study of children in World War II home front has not been widely examined. Even more so, the experiences of minority children are rarely discussed. Youth of African Americans, those of German and Japanese descent, and the poor classes experienced a drastically different home front than the mainstream culture. The experiences of children, especially, are not addressed widely as they are further ignored as a group without political or economic power. Yet, numerous primary source accounts explain how these marginalized youth experiences helped to shape the war. The implications of research in this area seek to expand the scholarship of home front contributions and pave the way for marginalized groups to be recognized for their support in past and future events.
"Liberty and Justice for Some - Experiences of Marginalized Children on the World War II United States Home Front,"
Graduate Review: Vol. 2:
2, Article 6.
Available at: https://openspaces.unk.edu/grad-review/vol2/iss2/6