Japan is probably "Skull and Bones" - Politics Forum.org | PoFo

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Japan is probably "Skull and Bones"

http://timeline.sakura.ne.jp/01/n/_0/3/ ... html#10_12

"Demosthenes" is the Athenian statesman, recognized as the greatest of ancient Greek orators.

He is the symbol of "Skull and Bones".

Japan has commemorated him with significant historic events.

The Japanese Empire is probably the ancient Egyptian Empire.

This empire has a unique propensity to bully its own past capitals.

Egypt has been bullied for many years.

Greece has been bullied, too.

Now, Italy is completely bullied by its own mafia.

Probably the UK will be bullied for many years.

In Japan, Asuka in Nara Prefecture is completely bullied, though the site was surely one of the oldest capitals in Japan.


https://en.japantravel.com/nara/6-hour- ... ture/22252

Nara City in Nara Prefecture is the older capital than Kyoto City. Nara City has been bullied for many years. And Kyoto City will be bullied, too in the future.

I live in Kagoshima City in Kagoshima Prefecture, which is said to be one of the oldest ancient capitals in Japan. Kagoshima has been bullied for many years.

This prefecture is statistically one of the poorest regions in Japan.

The Japanese Empire is really the economic animals.

They have no human feelings.

Instead, they always think economies.
"Economic animal" was a popular foreign moniker for Japan invented by Zulfikar Ali Bhutto, a Pakistani foreign minister, in 1965, when Japan was still an economic giant. The Japanese disliked the expression because of its tinges of racism derived from the use of the term "animal," while the expression actually means a particular type of person or thing: "I am a political animal." The 1971 exchange between Richard Nixon and Ronald Reagan raised the same question.

The day after the United Nations voted to recognize the People’s Republic of China, then–California Governor Ronald Reagan phoned President Richard Nixon at the White House and vented his frustration at the delegates who had sided against the United States. “Last night, I tell you, to watch that thing on television as I did,” Reagan said. “Yeah,” Nixon interjected. Reagan forged ahead with his complaint: “To see those, those monkeys from those African countries—damn them, they’re still uncomfortable wearing shoes!” Nixon gave a huge laugh.

Even though Reagan had called Nixon to press him to withdraw from the United Nations, in Nixon’s telling, Reagan’s complaints about Africans became the primary purpose of the call.

“As you can imagine,” Nixon confided in Rogers, “there’s strong feeling that we just shouldn’t, as [Reagan] said, he saw these, as he said, he saw these—” Nixon stammered, choosing his words carefully—“these, uh, these cannibals on television last night, and he says, ‘Christ, they weren’t even wearing shoes, and here the United States is going to submit its fate to that,’ and so forth and so on.”

https://www.theatlantic.com/ideas/archi ... on/595102/

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