The American experience of Chinese exclusion has stimulated immigration restriction movements against other “undesirable” groups such as the Middle East, Hindus and Eastern American and the Japanese with the passage of the Immigration Act of 1924. Chinese immigrants and their families born in the United States were not challenged for citizenship until 1943 with the passage of the Magnuson Act. At that time, the United States was involved in World War II and was trying to improve morality on the home front. Concessions were agreed in a note that, a year later, consisted of six points. The agreement was followed by the admission of Japanese students to public schools. The adoption of the 1907 agreement spurred the arrival of “image marriages,” women who were closed remotely by photos. [11] The creation of distant marital ties allowed women who wanted to emigrate to the United States to obtain a passport, and Japanese workers in America were able to earn a partner of their own nationality. [11] As a result of this provision, which helped to reduce the gender gap in the Community, from a ratio of 7 men per woman in 1910 to less than 2 to 1 in 1920, japan`s population continued to grow despite the immigration restrictions imposed by the agreement. The gentlemen`s agreement was never enshrined in a law passed by the U.S. Congress, but it was an informal agreement between the United States and Japan, which was implemented by unilateral action by President Roosevelt. It was repealed by the Immigration Act of 1924, which prohibits all Asians from immigrating to the United States. [12] The Chinese Exclusion Act of 1882 was the first major law restricting immigration to the United States.

Many Americans on the West Coast attributed to Chinese workers lower wages and economic dysfunctions. Although the Chinese make up only 0.002 percent of the country`s population, Congress passed the exclusion law to appease workers` demands and allay prevailing concerns about maintaining white “racial purity.” When the Japanese population expanded in California, Japan viewed them with suspicion as an invasive corner. In 1905, anti-Japanese rhetoric filled the pages of the San Francisco Chronicle, and Japanese Americans lived not only in Chinatown, but throughout the city. In 1905, the Japanese and Korean exclusion leagues promoted four policies: President Roosevelt had three objectives to resolve the situation: to show Japan that California`s policy did not reflect the ideals of the entire country to force San Francisco to abolish the policy of segregation and to find a solution to the problem of Japanese immigration.