From “Photos from Featherston’s Confederacy/TL-191:
Two African-Americans, a man and a woman, dance the night away in celebration of the end of the Second Great War, circa 1944 in New York City.
The famous Leon Vaughn Band playing at a restaurant on the boardwalk at Sea Isle City circa 1944 to celebrate the end of the war. All along the broadwalk of Sea Isle City massive celebrations were held with any survivors of the Population Reduction or their American relatives getting free food and drinks for the entire duration of the festivities.
Japanese soldiers happily drink tea with their wives reminiscing about their experiences in the Second Great War and Japan’s hard fought victories.
Black Confederate immigrants, with some White Confederate dissidents, at a Shinto shrine in Tokyo circa 1940. They are refugees and asylum seekers hoping to stay in Japan to wait out the inevitable war.
They would remain in the land of the rising sun for the entire war and would be joined by more Black Confederates from the CSA’s southwestern states, as Japanese charity organisations paid for the trip of any Black Confederate would wanted to “leave the Americas and the horrific memories associated with them behind”. Though objections by government officials and members of Japanese society did spring up, the harrowing tales of the suffering of Blacks during the Population Reduction swayed many a Japanese to welcome the new arrivals into their homeland.
Former Black Confederates (now Afro-Japanese citizens) enjoy a nice dinner at a nightclub in Kyoto, circa 1946.