The events of September 11th 2001 severely changed how the Muslim community was viewed and treated. The Muslim community faced feeling of isolation and anxiety in response to the government’s policies and legal responses to the attacks (Rabby & Rodgers III, 2011). In response to the attacks the executive branch implemented a number of anti-terrorism programs, and general round-ups of predominantly Arab and Muslim immigrants started (Rabby, 2011).
In November 2002 a program was initiated for Arab and Muslims to have a special registration, this program was abolished in December 2003 (Rabby, 2011). The Justice Department made efforts to involve the local police in the federal enforcement of immigration laws, during this time Muslim detainees were held without charge (Rabby, 2011). These programs are described as detrimental to the community relations by both Arab and Muslim organizations (Rabby, 2011). The U. S.
Equal Employment Opportunity Commission also saw a rise in religion-based charges following he attacks of September 11, the Muslim religion experienced 330 or 15. 5% of the religion-based charges in FY2001 (“U. s. Equal Employment Opportunity Commission”, n. d. ). The U. S. Equal Employment Opporunity Commission saw a spike in the religion-based charges filed for FY2002 at 720 charges reported of the Muslim religion, this accounts for 28. 0%, this was the highest number of reported religion-based charges of the Muslim religion until FY2009 where 804 or 23. % of the religion-based charges were of the Muslim religion (“U. s. Equal Employment Opportunity Commission”, n. d. ). Differing Groups Many Muslims Americans face the realization that the American dream is fading. Since the September 11th attacks Muslim Americans face fear and suspicion based on their religion, race, or national origin (Grossman, 2011). The outcome of the events of September 11th 2001 left Muslim Americans in the same position the Japanese Americans were in during the attacks on Pearl Harbor in 1941.
Japanese Americans were gathered and condemned in evacuation camps, these events occurred and there were no trials or explanations for the transfer to the camps simply if a person was at least one-eighth Japanese ancestry they were removed and taken to evacuation camps (Richard T. Schaefer, University of Phoenix, 2011). Much like the Japanese Americans were faced with singling out and round-ups in 1940, Muslim Americans were faced with this discrimination after the attacks of September 11th.
Muslim Americans were gathered and held as detainees without charges and faced with discrimination (Rabby, 2011). Delivery Approach Learning Team A will present their Week Five Equal Rights Proposition Presentation in a Microsoft PowerPoint slideshow. Learning Team A will divide the work and present the materials that each individual conducted the research on to the instructor and class members. The PowerPoint Presentation will allow Learning Team A members to demonstrate their knowledge obtained from the research in a structured easy to follow layout.
Grossman, R. J. (2011, March). Muslim Employees: Valuable but Vulnerable. HR Magazine, (), 22-27. Retrieved from http://ehis.ebscohost.com/eds/pdfviewer/pdfviewer?sid=96ec0dc6-4c59-4f48-9c78-048513b8cbf2%40sessionmgr12&vid=3&hid=4
Rabby, F., & Rodgers III, W. M. (2011, July). Post 9-11 U.S. Muslim Labor Market Outcomes. Atlantic Economic Journal, (), 273-289. Retrieved from http://ehis.ebscohost.com/eds/pdfviewer/pdfviewer?sid=92f6b552-7924-4360-8b63-90ed48d730b7%40sessionmgr13&vid=3&hid=4
Richard T. Schaefer, University of Phoenix. (2011). Racial and Ethnic Groups. Census Update, Twelfth Edition Chapter 13: Chinese Americans and Japanese Americans. Retrieved from Richard T. Schaefer, University of Phoenix, SOC315-Cultural Diversity website.
U.S. Equal Employment Opportunity Commission. (n.d.). Retrieved from http://www.eeoc.gov/eeoc/events/9-11-11_religion_charges.cfm