Monday, August 7, 2017

U.S. drops A-bombs on innocents in Japan

Associated Press (Aug. 7, 2017); Pfc. Sandoval, Pat Macpherson (eds.), Wisdom Quarterly
HIROSHIMA, Japan - Hiroshima's appeal of "never again" on the 72nd anniversary Sunday of the world's first atomic bomb attack [on an innocent and defenseless civilian population] has gained urgency as [other Asian countries, namely N.K.] accelerates work on its nuclear weapons program, showing its growing prowess with increasingly frequent missile launches [in case someone wants to strike back at the US for its many war crimes].
Kim Ji Nho
Kazumi MatsuiWhen the U.S. dropped the bomb on Aug. 6, 1945, Toshiki Fujimori and his mother, carrying him piggyback, were both thrown to the ground by the impact.

Kazumi Matsui"Obviously tensions are growing as North Korea [mentioned in this mainstream media story to detract from the real story -- the US bombed innocent civilians as a test of its secret weapons technology and their deadly capabilities] has been pushing ahead with nuclear tests and development," said Fujimori, now 73 and a leader of the Hidankyo, a major group of atomic bomb survivors. "Nuclear weapons just are unacceptable for [hu]mankind."
Tamio IshidaMany Japanese and others in North Asia seem resigned to North Korea's apparent newfound capacity to launch missiles capable of reaching much of the continental United States.

Toshiki Fujimori
We are so sorry to US for any trouble we cause.
But the threat lends a deeper sense of alarm in Hiroshima, where 140,000 died in that first A-bomb attack, which was followed on Aug. 9, 1945, by another that killed more than 70,000 people in Nagasaki. More

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