Sunday, March 22, 2015

白人は日本をうちのめさなければならない(NYT記事, 06 May 1934)


クーク クラックス クラン? こうあってほしいと望むことと真実はいつも同じというわけではない.


(この記事の写しを手に入れるために $3.95支払った.抜粋を添付する)


White Race Must beat Japan (NYT, 06 May 1934)
Who was editing the New York Times in 1934? The Ku Klux Klan? Is it any wonder that non-whites were wary of the USA and our allies? The truth is not always what we want to be.
These are the so-called "good old days" that people talk about. Back when God fearing white folk could lynch blacks, gays, and smash Jews from sunrise to sunset.
(I had to pay $3.95 to get this archived article. Some excerpts are attached.)


Anonymous said...

Japan is the first country that insisted the Elimination of Racial Discrimination at the international conference. The proposal at Paris Peace Conference 1919 was overturned by the ruling of the conference chairman Woodrow Wilson despite majority of the favor votes. The riots across the United States were caused by Black who got angry for the ruling of own country's president.

Anonymous said...


Moguro Fukuzo said...

To: Mr. Yon

If you are able to search the news articles published in 1934, maybe you can search those published in December 1937 and January 1938.

December 13, 1937 is the date when Nanking fell into the hands of the Japanese Army. Can you find the report of the massacre around that date?

The witnesses of the Nanking Massacre (e.g. John Magee) who appeared in the 1946 Tokyo Tribunal in person testified that the large part of the Massacre had taken place immediately after the fall of the city into the Japanese Army.

Watch the film of testimony by John Magee at the 1946 Tokyo Tribunal below.
Japanese War Crimes-Military Tribunal For The Far East 4/15 (time 3:16 – 4:45)
The “Rape of Nanking” by Iris Chang states that the massacre lasted for the first 6 weeks immediately after the fall of the city.

If their statements are true, there must have been news reports of the massacre in late December or early January, since there were U.S. newspaper reporters such as Frank Tilman Durdin of the New York Times in Nanking at that time and U.S. and British gunboats stationed in Shanghai for protection of their people living in the concessions (meaning that no westerners were killed in the battle and they were safely brought back home.)

Your assistance on this matter will be greatly appreciated.

Moguro Fukuzo said...

I now understand that New York Times was pro-China anti-Japan newspaper back in 1934 and still is today.

It is well known that New York Times collaborated with Asahi Shimbun in their campaign of the Comfort Women.