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Town Hall Seattle and Northwest Center for Creative Aging present

Clarence Moriwaki

Let It Not Happen Again – Lessons from the Japanese American Exclusion

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Date:
Monday, March 18
Time:
7:30 pm PDT
Cost:
$5 – $25 Sliding Scale
Learn more about Sliding Scale tickets.

Venue

The Wyncote NW Forum
1119 8th Ave (Entrance off Seneca St.)
Seattle, 98101 United States
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Town Hall events are approximately 75 minutes long.

A livestream of this event will also be available.

Headshot of Clarence Moriwaki (with light skin, short black/grey hair, and dark grey suit)
Civics

Drawing from his extensive experience, Clarence Moriwaki, the past president of the Bainbridge Island Japanese American Community and the Bainbridge Island Japanese American Exclusion Memorial Association, brings a timeless and timely narrative about the loss of liberty during periods of fear, prejudice, and political leadership failures.

With a remarkable track record, including being recognized as the National Parks Conservation Association’s 2008 Conservationist of the Year and the 2017 Citizen of the Year by the Bainbridge Island Chamber of Commerce, Clarence Moriwaki’s contributions span various roles in government, conservation, and community leadership, making him a compelling speaker for this important event.

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Clarence Moriwaki, a member of the Bainbridge Island City Council and Humanities Washington’s Board of Directors, served as the past president of the Bainbridge Island Japanese American Community and the Bainbridge Island Japanese American Exclusion Memorial Association. Recognized as the National Parks Conservation Association’s 2008 Conservationist of the Year and the 2017 Citizen of the Year by the Bainbridge Island Chamber of Commerce, Clarence has held key positions in various governmental, conservation, and community organizations, including roles under President Bill Clinton, Governor Mike Lowry, Congressman Jay Inslee, and the ACLU of Washington. Notably, he was the CEO of the Japanese Cultural and Community Center of Washington and holds the distinction of being our state’s first and only 12 year-old Eagle Scout.


Presented by Town Hall Seattle and Northwest Center for Creative Aging.

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