Richard Alan Miller, SEAL Super Soldiers, Fukushima And The End Of Japan? 29 Oct 2012 3 of 3
Another interesting interview from "Dr Rick 'Spooky' Miller", as Vinnie said he was called by the seals.
Here's the MP3 version : xxRAM to Vinnie : "During your lifetime, Japan will disappear as a country."
"Japan bought two islands from Russia... (perhaps he meant China?)
But I don't know how they will evacuate 41 Million people."
WHAT ISLANDS WERE THOSE ??
(1)Russia lures foreign investment to disputed Northern Territories
October 12, 2012 .. By DAISUKE NISHIMURA/ Correspondent
VLADIVOSTOK, Russia—The Russian leadership is increasingly trying to attract foreign companies to Etorofu, one of four islands that Russia seized from Japan in the closing days of World War II.Japan calls the islands the Northern Territories; Russia calls them the Southern Kurils. They lie off Hokkaido, northern Japan
On Oct. 11, Russia’s Novosti state news agency reported that Aleksandr Khoroshavin, governor of the Sakhalin region, had visited the island the previous day.
It said Khoroshavin toured a construction site operated by a South Korean firm, the first foreign business to work on the island's development.
"I think foreign investors will come for other projects too," the news agency quoted the governor as saying.
One such plan involves the construction of a large sports center on the island.
(2)Boosting Japan's cybersecurity
By MIHOKO MATSUBARA .. Special to The Japan Times
Tensions between Japan and China are mounting following the Noda government's decision to buy and nationalize the Senkaku Islands,
and the repercussions have spilled over into cyberspace. Japan must urgently address its cybersecurity vulnerabilities and prepare for cyberthreats.
Vandalism in cyberspace quickly followed the Japanese government's announcement. China's largest "hacktivist" group, the Honker Union of China, denounced Tokyo's nationalization of the Senkaku Islands, calling it a declaration of war
, and listed more than 100 Japanese entities as targets of a malicious campaign. For two weeks, Japanese central and local governments, banks, universities and companies experienced cyber vandalism, including the defacing of websites and distributed denial of service (DDoS) attacks.
(3)The world's silliest territorial dispute
Why are China and Japan threatening to go to war over a few uninhabited islands in the East China Sea?To whom did they first belong?
China says it has records from the Ming Dynasty in the 1300s that refer to the islands as part of its maritime territory. Chinese fishermen used the islands as a fishing platform for centuries, the government claims, before they were ceded to Japan along with Taiwan in 1895 in the wake of the Sino-Japanese War. After World War II, a defeated Japan renounced its claim to Taiwan under the terms of the 1951 Treaty of San Francisco; China, which was not represented in those negotiations, says the disputed islands should have been included in that renunciation. For its part, Japan says that after surveying the islands in 1895, it incorporated them into Okinawa Prefecture and put down a marker to make it official. For several decades the Japanese operated a small factory on one of the islands, making dried fish flakes, and up to 200 people lived there. The U.S. held the islands under a trusteeship after World War II, but in 1972 they were returned to Japan.Why has this flared up now?
Largely because of Shintaro Ishihara, the nationalist governor of Tokyo. Early this year, he announced that he would buy three of the islands from their private Japanese owner because he felt their sovereignty wasn't being adequately defended. That compelled first Chinese nationalists, and then Japanese nationalists, to make pilgrimages to the rocks to film themselves waving their respective flags, stirring up patriotic sentiment back home. Last month, the Japanese government bought the three islands and nationalized them — ostensibly to prevent them from falling into the hands of radicals. But even assuming that rationale was sincere, the timing was especially poor, coming just a week before the anniversary of one of the darkest episodes in the two countries' history — Japan's 1931 invasion of Manchuria.How did China react?
Chinese nationalists viewed the purchase as an outrageous land grab and a deliberate provocation. They turned the events marking the anniversary of the invasion into a week of anti-Japanese rioting across China.