National Unity is a combination of themes: patriotism, racial and ethnic cohesion, and internationism. To clarify, the OWI with its “American All” strategy which focused on diminishing prejudicial boundaries while praising hard work, actually reaped some benefits in Los Angeles, where some newspapers praised the American morals of Mexican-American women who worked in the Douglas Aircraft Company. The OWI also published a booklet called "Facts About the United Nations" in 1943 which promoted the unity of not just a 'monocultural' America but also a unity of like-minded "free" nations (including the Soviet Union). It stressed that the team-work of various nations will contribute to victory, it was so heavily emphasized that a designated celebration would be held on June 14, 1943 as “United Nations Flag Day”.
This booklet by the OWI is identical to the famous United We Are Strong, United We Will Win poster which features various Allied flags firing their own piece of artillery or cannon fodder into the sky, which symbolizes how unity can equate to strength and subsequent victory. The poster displays how the power of international unity can resolve an international crisis, yet it could also suggest the same logic on a racial or domestic scale. The poster UNITED:United Nations Fight for Freedom displays not just the American flag or European flags, but it also includes Cuba, Brazil, India, Nationalist China, and the Phillipines. Non Anglo-Saxon/European groups are included in this supposed harmony and unity, which reinforces the attempt by the OWI to diminish preexisting prejudices, both abroad and at home.