The author Ronald Takaki in his book Strangers from a Different Shore: A History of Asian Americans have represented Hawaii (the most recent state of United States) to be no different to Asians worker than United States during 90s. The author has allowed the readers to evaluate the treatment in terms of the patterns in which the Asians were being viewed in Hawaii.
As per the author’s view, it is easier to note that a great number of Asians or precisely immigrants came to Hawaii in order to seek employments. These immigrants were then kept as workers in the plantations (Takaki 139). The treatment to these workers were generally followed in the patterns of hierarchy in which Asians were rather given the designations or tasks which were considered to be the most low paid jobs (Takaki 142).
It should be noted that similar treatment is expected and being given to Asians in United States. The treatment under discussion encompasses the era of early 80s to 90s when immigration of Asians was underway with a fast pace throughout the world. Likewise United States, Hawaii also made Asians sign agreement to which they had no liberty to add clause (Takaki 153).
The rights of Asians as workers seemingly were violated which resulted in aggression and conflicts. Thus, it became difficult for plantations to keep a balance environment for workers. Consequently, Asians were viewed as aggressive race. It was for this reason that Hawaii and United States always created a pattern for hiring Asians i.e.