At some point, everybody faces struggles, and we all tend to react to it differently. Some people respond in anger or violence, or they respond in positivity. In the story and article Dear Mrs. Breed, by Joanne Oppenheim, and Japanese Relocation During World War II, by National Archives, Japanese Americans are sent to internment camps because Americans in the U.S., felt that they were a threat during the time of WWII. They are confused as to why they are being treated this way. However, in the story and article called Hitler Youth: Growing up in Hitler’s Shadow, by Susan Campbell Bartoletti, and Courage in Denmark: Resistance to the Nazis in WWII, by The United States Holocaust Memorial Museum, the environment in Germany is violent and dangerous. The conflict of the Jews helps motivate people to help the Jews, while the great amount of power Hitler holds, scares people, like teachers. In other stories like Blood, Toil Tears, and Sweat, by Winston Churchill, or Anne Frank: The Diary of a Young Girl, by Anne Frank, people either face their problem or hide from them. Although there are various ways to answer when conflict comes people’s way, the best way to respond is to take action and do something about the situation.Problems are challenging to face, but at the same time just standing around won’t do anything either. In the an excerpt, Don Elberson, “a sociologist who worked for the War Relocation Authority at Poston”, had to introduce the Japanese Americans into their new homes, which were made out of barracks. The houses were poorly insulated, and on top of that the climate where the internment camps were extremely hot. As Elberson took the Japanese Americans into their new homes he writes in his letter saying, “It was too terrible to witness the pain in people’s faces, too shameful for them to be seen in the degrading situation.” (Oppenheim 49) Elberson had to welcome each family into their new homes, and he knew there was a face of misery for each family that went in. However, knowing that, Elberson did not speak up and say what the government was doing to the Japanese Americans were wrong, but just let it be. On the other hand, when the Jews from the Holocaust were facing injustices from the Nazi Germans, and they were taken captive into internment camps, some Germans actually helped the Jews hide. The text from an article says, “In spite of the risks, a small number of individuals refused to stand by and watch.” (The United States Holocaust Memorial Museum) It goes on to say, “..people had the courage to help by providing hiding places, underground escape routes, false papers, food, clothing, money, and sometimes even weapons.” (The United States Holocaust Memorial Museum) When some of these Germans lended a hand towards the Jews, they rescued their lives. Instead of waiting around, watching in agony, the tornment the Jews were facing, these few Germans actually took the situation to action and assisted them. Just small bits of actions in times of conflict can make a huge difference. Additionally, if you want to overcome your problem, eventually you will have to come out of your shell and speak out. When Great Britain was in a war against Germany, everybody lost hope and didn’t believe that they could win. Before they could even go into war, the people of Great Britain already felt they lost. Nonetheless, the new Prime Minister, Winston Churchill, motivated his people to fight. Churchill proclaims, “I say it is to wage war by land, sea, and air. War with all our might and with all the strength God has given us.” (Churchill 6) The war against Germany was a frightening one for the British, but if Churchill hadn’t motivated the British to still do everything they could to try to win the war, it would have been as if they had done nothing. Churchill was able to be the person who encouraged Britain to go to war with Germany, and conquer their fear of war with them. In this situation, the British were able master their problem of fear of war against Germany, but the Japanese Americans didn’t face their conflict right away. Even though they didn’t face their difficulties right away, the Japanese still made a difference because they had courage and spoke out about what the U.S. did to them was wrong. “Some people refer to the relocation centers as concentration camps; others view internment as an unfortunate episode, but a military necessity. …Congress passed and acknowledged the injustice of the internment, apologized for it, and provided a $20,000 cash payment to each person who was interned.” (National Archives) Knowing what Congress did to the Japanese Americans was wrong, they were able to protest and receive some cash in return, as an apology. If the Japanese American hadn’t protested against what had happened to them, nothing would have been fixed, and they wouldn’t have even received an apology. Being able to get past whatever situation you are stuck in, and speaking out about how you feel, can result in a huge change. Whatever dispute you are in can be resolved.No matter how much you want to avoid your problem, somehow it will find its way back to you. Your disagreement will not solve itself. If you don’t confront you problem now, it makes whatever dreadful thing someone may be doing to okay, when in reality, it’s not. To cite an instance is, “..teachers were given a choice: Either join the Nationalist Socialist Teachers Alliance and train the students in National Socialist or be dismissed.” (Bartoletti 37) Since the teachers were too frightened of the tremendous power the Nazis had over them, they didn’t have the bravery to stand up their problem. Most of the teachers either lost their job or were forced into a program they did not support. Remaining silent eventually just led them to entering another problem. However, sometimes in times of hardship, people tend to deflect or run away. In Anne Frank’s diary, she wrote, “Father …talked to me about our going into hiding.” (Frank 11) Margot, Anne’s sister received a call from the SS, which meant she was about to be taken away by the Nazi Germans. Her family being aware of that, hid so they wouldn’t be found or captured by the Nazi Germans. In the end though, Anne’s family couldn’t hide forever, and were somehow caught and taken to internment camps. Evidence of this nature displays that avoidance will not solve anything. The same conflict her family was trying to dodge in the beginning ended up facing them, and the result was not a good ending. If Anne’s family had just encountered the Nazi Germans, the outcome could have been different. Admittedly, your action might result in a massive consequence. Standing your ground can be a colossal risk, that may even put your life on the line. Most times it’s hard to gather the audacity to face a powerful ruler or person. To make matters worse, sometimes we even try to do everything in our will to make a change, but we still end up remaining in the same quarrell. It seems as if no matter how much we try, the conflict can never be resolved. While that may be the case, taking action during your time of conflict is still the better way. Although it seems as if all hope is lost, it isn’t. Even if your life was at risk, it’s better to know you tried to make a movement or fight back than to die in someplace, like an internment camp, knowing you didn’t do anything. Rather than having some horrible people stomping all over you, you will know in your mind that you did everything in your will to make a stand. In better scenarios, you might not even die. Protesting and arguing to make things right can turn out to have better results than to remain silent. When the Japanese Americans were released from the internment camps, objecting to what Congress did to them led to them receiving an apology. (National Archives) Without that objection, who knows if Congress would have even bothered to say that their actions were wrong? Ultimately, no matter how frightened or afraid you are to meet your struggle face to face, if you do something about it, your end product will surprise you.There are numerous way to answer to conflict, but out of them all, the finest way is to get on your feet and physically do something to find a solution. This topic is so significant in everyday lives because conflict is all around us. Whether it is happening internally or externally, to us or other people, it occurs on a daily basis and it’s crucial that we respond the best way possible. For any dispute that is thrown our way, we need to be prepared to respond not in fury or brutality, but in action. The sources involving people being sent to internment camps, like Dear Mrs. Breed, Japanese Relocation During World War II, Hitler Youth: Growing up in Hitler’s Shadow, Courage in Denmark: Resistance to the Nazis in WWII, and Anne Frank: The Diary of a Young Girl, are still relevant today because these past events can help prevent anything similar of those tragedies and conflicts from occurring again. In addition, we can learn from the Winston Churchill, in Blood, Toil Tears, and Sweat, to be brave and inspire people even when we’re doubting. No matter what we kind of problems we will come to encounter, we can learn from past incidents and tragedies and how people handled them. Overall, in the troubles we may meet, it is essential to react in action, having the determination to make a change.