Japan Says No to War, No to Asylum Claimants

By Joshua Blakeney

I am a supporter of Japan improving her military capacity as this is a prerequisite for her regaining her sovereignty from the Internationalists who attempted to set Japan’s demilitarized, emasculated status in stone via the 1951 San Fransisco Peace Treaty and the Treaty of Mutual Cooperation and Security between the United States and Japan which was ratified in 1960. 295CB273-E4EC-490B-9F25-E2F2C7584948_cx0_cy14_cw0_mw1024_s_n_r1

If liberal observers reject the Israeli proposal that Palestinians consent to demilitarization as part of their attainment of statehood and sovereignty then they should equally refuse to accept the intolerable idea that the fine people of Japan should be without a modern military to defend themselves against adversaries.

However, Japanese militarization would be futile were the country’s military to end up being in control of those very forces she needs to obtain independence from. Genuine nationalists both within Japan and elsewhere should be sure to expose any abuse of Japanese militarization by those who would like to transform Japan into a pawn of the destroyers of nations.

Having watched Canada undergo militarization in the service of the U.S. and Israel I am fully aware of the possibility of comparatively peaceful nations morphing into attack dogs for the corrosive forces of Internationalism.

Nonetheless, just because I don’t support Canada fighting wars which are against her national interests in the service of extrinsic powers doesn’t mean I believe it would be wise for Canada to have no military at all.

Destructive do-gooders who oppose Japan regaining her strength through militarization by extension support U.S. colonial control of the Japanese people. Either Japan has her own military or she is wholly dependent upon the U.S. military for protection and is thus a de facto colony of the American Empire. Japan strengthening her military does not guarantee her autonomy from the Internationalists but not doing so guarantees her being beholden to them.

Japan’s military campaigns during WWII were viewed by many commentators at the time and some since to have been largely a defensive response to Western and Communist imperialism in Asia. If that perspective is correct then fears of erratic, unprovoked “Japanese militarism” seem unfounded.

The Allies in WWII enabled the Communist regime in China to come to fruition which now has the third most powerful military in the world and so, as has been the case historically, it would appear that it is Japan who ought to fear militarism on the part of regional and global actors.

With the foregoing assumptions in mind, it is positive to see Sputnik report this week that Japan will not be joining the U.S.-led campaign to destroy the Middle East and implement the Oded Yinon Plan.

It is also encouraging that Japan is planning to help Syrian refugees with monetary aide rather than by absorbing large numbers of them into the densely populated Japanese archipelago. The Guardian summarized the Japanese Government’s position on asylum claimants as follows:

“Japan must improve the living standards of its own people before it can consider accepting Syrian refugees. . .”

The same people who are destroying the Middle East with bombs and death squads hope to destroy nations like Germany, France and Japan through demographic destabilization. As Prime Minister Shinzo Abe himself put it “It is an issue of demography.”

That Japan is already comparatively free of the destructive forces of Internationalism is underscored by the Japanese Government’s rejection of war and mass immigration, two cardinal outgrowths of the globalists who wish to homogenize all nations of the world into one generic, subordinated entity. With a bolstered military Japan will hopefully be able to slowly but surely forge an independent path and return to her national essence.

 

 

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