September 30, 2008

The shame of Japan - A policy of rape, torture and murder

Before the US entered WWII the Japanese had been at war with China and most of their Asian neighbors for many years. Since the end of WWII Japan has been trying to rewrite history and remove the incidents of mass murder and war crimes from the public record. I write this to help keep alive the memory of those dead and tortured souls. The generations that lived through these acts are still alive, as are many of those that committed the crimes.

Although there were hundreds of like cases the largest and best documented case is Nanking.

The Rape of Nanking was ordered by Emperor Hirohito and by the time the Japanese had finished raping, looting, murdering and torturing over 250,000 Chinese had been killed.
The Japs entered Nanking after a long siege of shelling and mortars. As they swept through the city they first rounded up any man of fighting age, usually down to 10 years of age. They took these men and boys outside the city walls and shot, bayoneted and tortured them to death. This included burying them alive, burning them alive and other acts of barbarity.


Between 1946–51, some 5,600 Japanese personnel were prosecuted in more than 2,200 trials outside Japan. The judges presiding came from the United States, China, the United Kingdom, Australia, the Netherlands, France, the Soviet Union, New Zealand, India and the Philippines. Additionally, the Chinese Communists also held a number of trials for Japanese personnel. More than 4,400 Japanese personnel were convicted and about 1,000 were sentenced to death. The largest single trial was that of 93 Japanese personnel charged with the summary execution of more than 300 Allied POWs, in the Laha massacre (1942). The most prominent ethnic Korean convicted was Lieutenant General Hong Sa Ik, who orchestrated the organization of prisoner of war camps in south east Asia. In 2006, the South Korean government "pardoned" 83 of the 148 convicted Korean war criminals.
The Japanese had a elite Chemical/Biological/Medical section called Unit 731 that conducted human experiments including repeated freezing and amputation of limbs, operations on living men, women and children without anesthesia and exposure to germ and biological agents to study the effects. Even the War crimes of the Nazi's pale when compared to the atrocities committed by the Japanese against the people of China, Taiwan, Laos, Philippines and other areas.

Unit 731 was the headquarters of many subsidiary units used by the Japanese to research biological warfare; other units included Unit 516 (Qiqihar), Unit 543 (Hailar), Unit 773 (Songo unit), Unit 100 (Changchun), Unit Ei 1644 (Nanjing), Unit 1855 (Beijing), Unit 8604 (Guangzhou), Unit 200 (Manchuria) and Unit 9420 (Singapore).

Japan does not stand alone in their guilt for these deaths. The Western World looked aside during these horrible atrocities and when the World War engineered by the Illuminati came to an end they gathered up the key scientists of Unit 731 and it's counterparts and gave them immunity from prosecution. While thousands of Officers and Enlisted Japanese were tried, convicted and hanged or imprisoned the scientists that actually committed the most heinous of crimes were free to not only be free, but return to the work they had started, only this time working for the Skulls CIA to perfect the methods of human extermination they had used in China. Publicly the research from Nazi Scientific experiments was forbidden to be utilized by the scientific community, but the research of the Japs was imported, just like the Nazi rocket program was imported to become NASA with Von Braun as director so was the High Command of the Jap Torture and Death Units brought to work for the CIA.

Assorted crimes committed by these Units.
  • Prisoners of war were subjected to vivisection without anesthesia.
  • Vivisections were performed on prisoners after infecting them with various diseases. Scientists performed invasive surgery on prisoners, removing organs to study the effects of disease on the human body. These were conducted while the patients were alive because it was feared that the decomposition process would affect the results. The infected and vivisected prisoners included men, women, children, and infants.
  • Vivisections were also performed on pregnant women, sometimes impregnated by doctors, and the fetus removed.
  • Prisoners had limbs amputated in order to study blood loss.
  • Those limbs that were removed were sometimes re-attached to the opposite sides of the body.
  • Some prisoners' limbs were frozen and amputated, while others had limbs frozen then thawed to study the effects of the resultant untreated gangrene and rotting. some were exposed outdoors and others were frozen using liquid nitrogen.
  • Some prisoners had their stomachs surgically removed and the esophagus reattached to the intestines.
  • Parts of the brain, lungs, liver, etc. were removed from some prisoners.

Two Japanese officers, Toshiaki Mukai and Tsuyoshi Noda competing to see who could kill (with a sword) one hundred people first. The bold headline reads, "'Incredible Record' (in the Contest To Cut Down 100 People—Mukai 106 – 105 Noda—Both 2nd Lieutenants Go Into Extra Innings".

Pregnant women were rounded up and slaughtered as were groups of infants and children. None were spared the horrors of rape and torture and many were butchered and eaten by the Japanese soldiers. The rapes were sactioned and encouraged by the Officers and every street in the City had bodies on it during the first weeks. Thousands were lined up along the river and machine gunned and thousands more were forced to dig trenches then lined up and either shot or used as bayonet practice targets or forced to kneel and were beheaded by Japanese swords. Two Japanese had a bet on how many Chinese they could behead in one day, between them they counted over 200.

"It may be pointless to try to establish which World War Two Axis aggressor, Germany or Japan, was the more brutal to the peoples it victimised. The Germans killed six million Jews and 20 million Russians; the Japanese slaughtered as many as 30 million Filipinos, Malays, Vietnamese, Cambodians, Indonesians and Burmese, at least 23 million of them ethnic Chinese. Both nations looted the countries they conquered on a monumental scale, though Japan plundered more, over a longer period, than the Nazis. Both conquerors enslaved millions and exploited them as forced labourers — and, in the case of the Japanese, as [forced] prostitutes for front-line troops. If you were a Nazi prisoner of war from Britain, America, Australia, New Zealand or Canada (but not Russia) you faced a 4% chance of not surviving the war; [by comparison] the death rate for Allied POWs held by the Japanese was nearly 30%."
Johnson, Looting of Asia






















July 29, 2008

Sen. Ted Stevens Indicted, Charged With Making False Statements in Corruption Probe

FC1 Tuesday , July 29, 2008

WASHINGTON —

Alaska Sen. Ted Stevens allegedly made false statements to cover up gifts given to him by an oil contractor seeking his help on Capitol Hill, according to a seven-count federal indictment unveiled Tuesday.

Stevens, 84, is the longest-serving Republican in the Senate and has been under investigation for more than a year, with a heavy focus on work done to his Girdwood, Alaska, ski-community home.

"We are at the very beginning of the criminal process," said Matthew Friedrich, acting assistant attorney general for the Justice Department Criminal Division. "Like any other criminal defendant, Senator Stevens is presumed innocent."

Talking to reporters, Friedrich said that while the charges alleged making false statements, Stevens is not charged with bribery.

The indictment alleges that Stevens made false representations in his Senate financial disclosure forms and to federal investigators in an effort to cover up his receiving significant construction services.

Those services came from Bill Allen and the company he founded, VECO Corp, an influential Alaska oil services firm that has been the focus of federal investigators in an ongoing public corruption probe spanning since 2004. The probe has ensnared more than a half dozen public officials, lobbyists and business leaders.

In 2000, Allen oversaw construction on Stevens' house, although Stevens has claimed he paid for all the construction.

In the indictment, officials said VECO built Stevens, among other things, a new first floor to the house, a new garage, a new first- and second-floor wraparound deck, and new plumbing and wiring. VECO also provided him with expensive new vehicles in exchange for his used cars, furniture, household goods, a new tool chest stocked with tools, a brand new gas grill, and other items.

Investigators estimate the value of the material provided to Stevens to be $250,000.

Officials also allege he falsified his disclosure statements between 1999 and 2006, and possibly longer, to cover up his gains.

Prosecutors also said Stevens "took multiple steps to continue" receiving things from VECO and Allen. At the time of the construction, the indictment says, Allen and other VECO employees were soliciting Stevens for "multiple official actions .... knowing that Stevens could and did use his official position and his office on behalf of VECO during that same time period."

VECO's requests included funding and other aid for the oil services company's projects and partnerships in Pakistan and Russia. It also included federal grants from several agencies — as well as help in building a national gas pipeline in Alaska's North Slope Region, according to the indictment filed in U.S. District Court in Washington.

Nearly one year ago to the day, federal investigators raided Stevens' Alaska home. Investigators also secretly taped conversations between Allen and Stevens.

FOX News' Ian McCaleb and The Associated Press contributed to this report.

http://www.foxnews.com/story/0,2933,393562,00.html

July 28, 2008

May 23, 2008

February 01, 2008

January 08, 2008

Ron Paul 2008

If you haven't heard about Ron Paul it's because the "mainstream media" is scared of him, he will hurt the Corporate Interests that own America. He will return us to the land of the free by doing away with Personnel Income tax (illegal anyway) and hopefully he will have the US Treasury and Mint control the printing and distribution of American Money, not the Private Federal Reserve Corporation.
Google Ron Paul, Watch his videos on YouTube, learn about this man and tell others, he may be our last, best hope to regain control of America.

Transcript of Jay Leno Interview with Ron Paul, The Tonight Show, Jan. 7, 2008
Courtesy of The Tonight Show with Jay Leno 9:40 PM PST, January 7, 2008

JAY LENO: All right. My first guest, running for
President of the United States among the Republicans,
he's considered a long-shot maverick, but he's the
number one GOP fundraiser right now, and he's moved up
to number three in many of the latest polls. And
don't forget, Huckabee was unknown. Remember he came
here the night before Iowa? Won the next day. The
power of this show, ladies and gentlemen. Please
welcome Ron Paul.

Hey, thanks for coming on such short notice.

RON PAUL: Thank you. Nice to be here.

JAY LENO: Now, I got to ask you. This seemed really
unfair to me. You were excluded from the debate last
night, and I'm trying to figure out why FOX News chose
not to put you on. What do you --

RON PAUL: You know, we tried to find that out. That
was a natural tendency of ours, to try to figure this
out. But they didn't return our call.

JAY LENO: I mean, did you show up and they go, "No,
no"?

RON PAUL: No, it didn't go that far. You know, I
realized that they really had some property rights
ability there, and I wasn't going to crash the party.
But I've been trying to figure out what to do. And I
thought, "Well, maybe I ought to sue them." And then
I thought, "What am I going to sue them on?" I've
decided what to sue them over, and that is for fraud,
because of this fair and balanced idea, you know.
So -- I just --

JAY LENO: Let me ask you. Here's something
interesting. I found out about this sort of on my
own. We went, "Hey, where's Ron Paul?" And then we
made some phone calls. You weren't -- I saw you
interviewed with Wolf Blitzer on CNN. It wasn't
mentioned. I don't think -- I don't want to be
unfair. I didn't see it on MSNBC or any of the other
cable channels. It seems like a big story: One of
the major candidates or certainly major in terms of --
you have as much prestige as anybody else in
fundraising -- is left out. Why was this not a story?

RON PAUL: You know, I don't know. I can speculate.
If I qualified, as you point out, that I had the
qualification, it must be they didn't want to hear the
message. Maybe they're intimidated. Maybe they're
frightened. Maybe they don't want to hear the truth.
Who knows? We'll have to figure that out.

JAY LENO: Okay. I mean, what do you do? Do you call
FOX News at this point and go, "I want to know why I
was excluded"?

RON PAUL: Yeah.

JAY LENO: You seem like a gentleman. You don't seem
like that type. But it seems like you should be
kicking somebody's ass right now.
I mean, you're being extremely polite for something I
think you got screwed over, quite -- you know, I mean, I
might not necessarily agree with you, but I think, as an
American, we like to see everybody get an equal shot,
especially someone who deserves an equal shot. And it
seems like --

RON PAUL: You know -- the American people believe that way too. And I think
you've tapped into the sentiment of what America thinks.
But you know, even the Republican party in New Hampshire
came to bat. They withdrew support for the parties --
for that debate, so we give them credit. But I think
there are others in the Republican party that might just
not as well hear my comments because, you know, I'm a
strict Constitutionalist, and I believe that our platform
should have meaning, that if I vote that way or support
that position, it contradicts what we're doing, you know,
is sort of like waving a flag, and they don't like that.
I think that's part of it. And FOX, I think, is tied
pretty close to some of the national policy issues. And
I think --

JAY LENO: But you're a Republican.

RON PAUL: Yeah, but they don't -- they're not.
That's the problem.

JAY LENO: Okay.

RON PAUL: See, if I follow the platform and they
don't and then I get on the stage with all the others
who are following -- you know, doing that and then I'm
saying, "Hey, I actually believe in the Constitution.
I believe what we're supposed to be doing, and I
believe my promises," and they're not doing it, then
that's pointing this out to them. And I think there's
a little bit of embarrassment there.
And I think the war has a lot to do with the issue
too, because I strongly opposed the war before we went
in there, and I think there are some who think it's
very important that we be over there. There's some
who actually think we should be there for a hundred
years. I don't think that's the right thing to do.

JAY LENO: Okay. Now, everybody seems to be going
after Romney. Nobody seems to like Romney these days
what's the problem with him?

RON PAUL: I guess they figured he was the
frontrunner, but he's coming down now. But you know,
one thing I'm a little bit afraid of is that they
might be doing that for religious reasons, and I don't
like that. I disagree with Romney on some of the
issues, and he's gone after me on the stage, but that
shouldn't be the reason that he doesn't do well.

JAY LENO: Do you think that's the reason?

RON PAUL: I think subtly there is a little bit of
that. And I don't think that's right. But yeah, they
were after him. But I think he's invited some of it
too, some of the flip-flopping. You know, he did
something when he was in Massachusetts, and now the
positions -- and now --

JAY LENO: Yeah. See, I grew up in Massachusetts.
Seems to be a totally different guy than what --
Massachusetts, he and Ted Kennedy were fighting for
the most liberal guy, it seemed.

RON PAUL: Yeah. And then when he was running for the
Senate, he said some things that he doesn't say
anymore.

JAY LENO: Right.

RON PAUL: And the politicians, some of them -- I
guess you've noticed over the years, sometimes they'll
say one thing to one crowd and something to another
crowd. I think that's something that nobody's ever
accused me of doing. I say the same thing, no matter
which ear it is and which crowd it is.

JAY LENO: And you're tied with Giuliani in
New Hampshire. Is that about right? You're --

RON PAUL: That's right, essentially tied.

JAY LENO: You're in the same place.

RON PAUL: Of course, you know, he had 4 percent in
Iowa, and I had 10. And that didn't give me
qualification.

JAY LENO: I find this fascinating. I mean, I know
Mitt Romney spends his own money. He's got quite a
personal fortune.

RON PAUL: Yeah. He has more than I do.

JAY LENO: But you have raised more money from
outside, you know --

RON PAUL: Yeah, I think we raised the most of anybody
in the fourth quarter. Of course, they haven't
released all their numbers yet, which means they're
not competing. But we raised almost $20 million. And
I say "we." It really is "we" because, you know, the
grass roots do it, these meet-up groups who we have,
like 1400 meet-up groups around the country.
And they have fun doing this. They have a day, and they
say, "Let's all send Ron Paul some money on this day."
And they go and do it, and they break all kinds of
records. Pretty amazing

JAY LENO: Let's take a break. When we come back, I
want to ask you two things. I want you to think about
this. Don't tell me now. When we come back, I want
to find out -- let's say you get the nomination.
Which of that field would you pick as your running
mate? Don't tell me now.

RON PAUL: OK. I'll have to think hard about that
one.

JAY LENO: What do you think of the Democratic
candidates?

More with Ron Paul after this.

Welcome back. We're here with Presidential candidate Ron
Paul.
OK, let's say you win the nomination. Now, most people
that win usually pick from the other candidates in the
field. Which of the other Republicans do you choose as
your running mate?

RON PAUL: Well, the one that agrees with me on all
the issues.
But they don't seem to be very agreeable right now, so I
would have to talk to them and see if they've changed
their mind, and then I would have to interpret whether
they're very sincere about it.

JAY LENO: But anybody you like? Anybody that's kind
of close but not quite?

RON PAUL: Well, not yet. We're still working on
that. You know, when we had a little confrontation
early on in the debates with Mayor Giuliani when he
was confused about what causes terrorism --
-- I sent him some books. And I said, "Please read these
books." But so far it doesn't sound like he's read his
books. He hasn't done his homework.

(Applause.)

JAY LENO: Let me ask you something about this
terrorist thing, and clear this up, because you hear
things secondhand. You said that we were to blame?

RON PAUL: No, no, not really.

JAY LENO: Okay.

RON PAUL: Our policies have a lot to do with it. The
people who are to blame are the thugs.

JAY LENO: You're not talking about 9/11?

RON PAUL: Yeah, I'm talking about 9/11. The thugs
that killed our people, that came over here, they're a
hundred percent to blame. But that's sort of like
saying if somebody gets murdered, the murderer is a
hundred percent responsible. But people always look
for motives. If you're looking for the murderer, you
have to know motives. So we have to look for the
motives of these people who go insane to try to kill
us. And the motives are related to the fact that we
occupy their countries. Even before 9/11, we were
plenty -- a lot involved in the Middle East. That is
very significant. I do not believe for a minute that
they come here only because we're free and prosperous.
That isn't the case. There may be a few, but you
can't motivate a people to do that. So you and I, the
American people, they're not responsible. But some of
our bad policies in the Middle East now for 50, 60
years -- we used our CIA to install the shah in Iran.
If somebody did that to us, we'd be pretty annoyed.
Or if the Chinese had military bases on our land or
said that they came here to protect their oil, the
American people would be pretty outraged. The
Republicans and Democrats would be joined together.
They would be really very annoyed.

JAY LENO: We have their toys at least. We have the
Chinese toys.

RON PAUL: That's it. That's better than --

JAY LENO: You don't support the surge?

RON PAUL: No, I didn't vote for the surge. Hopefully
the surge had something to do with it; there's less
violence. But I'm afraid what happened is that we
lost the south. The south now is all controlled by
the Shiites, and they're aligned with the Iranians.
And the British left. So we more or less lost the
south, and there's more peace there and less killing.
But there's more killing over there. It's still very,
very disruptive. I'm scared to death that we're going
to be in Pakistan before it's over. And we still
haven't taken off the table any option to go into
Iran. We don't need that. The American people don't
need a bigger war. Besides, we're broke. We don't
have any money to afford this anyway.

JAY LENO: Do you find it weird that people are more
concerned about the economy now than they are about
the war? The economy seems to beat out the war.

RON PAUL: Absolutely. The economy has become a big
issue just in this last year since I've been running,
but it should have been expected. But it is connected
to the war. The other night when they asked the
question, "Well, if we can afford a trillion dollars
fighting this war in Iraq, we can afford a trillion
dollars for medical care for the people," yes, that's
where our money is. The trillion dollars went to the
war. It should be here taking care of our people here
at home.

JAY LENO: And you say also we need to stop printing
dollars. What was that all about?

RON PAUL: Well, it's very clear -- you know, they
make fun of the fact that I refer to the Constitution,
that only gold and silver should be legal tender. And
the founders understood what runaway inflation was all
about.

JAY LENO: Well, it used to be; right?

RON PAUL: Yeah, sure, up until 1971. But the
founders had runaway inflation with the continental
dollar, and they say, "No more bills of credit," which
is paper money. And people make fun of what I say
about "Have something solidly behind the currency so
governments can't print it." But I think the silly
notion is that when government, the politicians --
trust them? When they need a little bit of money, let
me print it? They tend to do that. Then they wonder
why does the value of the dollar go down? They don't
talk about printing money. They talk about, "We have
to do something about the value of the dollar. The
Canadian dollar now is worth more than the American
dollar." It's related to the fact that we allow the
politicians to print money when they want to. So we
have to deal with monetary policy. We can't escape
it. It's coming.

JAY LENO: Do you think Americans really want change?
Because everybody says, "Oh" -- every candidate's got
change. I've heard the word "change" more than
anything else, yet we still seem to keep doing the
same things. We don't really want that much change,
do we?

RON PAUL: You know, I think it's a mixed bag. I
think the American people want change.
And the politicians know that, so everybody gets up and
says, "I'm for change. I'm for change." But the whole
thing is, is what kind of change? You know, right now
whether you like Republicans or Democrats, does foreign
policy change? No. Does monetary policy change, and are
they going to even talk about it? Does fiscal policy
change? No. We elect the conservative Republicans, and
they make the deficit worse than the rest. Yeah, the
American people are tired of that. They want real
change. And to me, that means the only significant
change we ought to have is get enough people in
Washington that read the Constitution, obey the
Constitution, do only the things that we're allowed to
do.

JAY LENO: Let's say you're not running for President.
You're sitting home in Texas. You're not in either
party. Which of the Democrats do you like? Which is
closest to --

RON PAUL: Closest to it. Well, that doesn't mean I
have to vote for them.

JAY LENO: I'm just saying which -- if you had to pick
someone from the Democratic field, who do you like?

RON PAUL: Well, a good friend of mine that I talk to
all the time on foreign policy is Dennis, Dennis
Kucinich, because he understands civil liberties. He
understands a lot about foreign policy. And sometimes
when there's only two of us that will vote in the
House against expanding our war in the Middle East, he
and I will be voting together. So I have a lot of
respect for him, but we would disagree on economic
policy. But it's good that you have allies on both
sides of the aisle.

JAY LENO: Now, I know you've got to go back to
New Hampshire tonight; right?

RON PAUL: That is correct.

JAY LENO: Well, thanks for coming. I just wanted to
clear up that thing. I thought it was blatantly
unfair, and thanks for coming by and giving us a
little --

RON PAUL: Thank you.

JAY LENO: Ron Paul. We'll be right back.