No: This where a person has to really reason with him/herself before just spitting out no. Document #2 talks about Shuji Fujii, an editor and publisher of the Japanese newspaper, he basically spoke up saying that the Japanese-Americans will stay loyal to the United States. This shows you where the people's loyalty lies, and it doesn't always lie to their ancestry land as much as it does to their current home.
Although most of the Japanese-Americans found creative ways to pass time in the camps, some grew depressed, some couldn't last and others just committed suicide, and others just lost their purpose to life.
My in opinion i say they shouldn't have put most if not all Japanese-Americans in the internment camps because most of them were born here. Document #4 has section one of the 14th Amendment to the United States constitution, and it says that anyone born or naturalized in the United States and subject to the jurisdiction is a citizen of the United States and they can live anywhere in the states. So locking up these people was like locking up the citizens and taking most of their rights and freedoms that come with citizenship from them.