U.S. Military serves Japan and America’s biggest corporations

It is time to move past Gregory Gumo and return to posting more important news and commentary related to Japan after going through Japan recently passing a bill allowing Japan’s military to operate outside of Japan and Japan’s rearmament. Despite the many Japanese people outside the Japanese parliament building protesting, Japan passed the Government-sponsored legislation expanding the potential role of Japan’s Self-Defense Forces, specifically by allowing it to engage in collective self-defense with other countries. Japan’s Constitution was simply over ridden with a statute law. That the Anglo-Americans weren’t behind pressuring Japan to pass this statute law rearming Japan is undeniable. Then on top of this, Japan is introducing another statute law requiring all Japanese and foreign residence to have a number assigned to them from birth until death to track their entire economic-tax value to Japan Incorporated. This is what British mercantilism was 180 years ago only now it is global. The astonishing thing about this number to track Japanese people being introduced this month, is that there has been absolutely no resistance at all by the Japanese. This taxpayer ID number has gone back several years and now that the government of Japan has the computing infrastructure in place, it can finally introduce the numbers. This will benefit the big IT firms, not Japanese citizens as it is being advertised. Japan’s largest corporations: Mitsubishi; Sumitomo; Mitsui. These “daibatsu” corporations have total monopolistic control over Japan.
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This article appeared
at PressTV

U.S. Military serves corporations, not people: Analyst

The US decision to deploy an aircraft carrier to Japan and spend billions of dollars on its military bases in the country shows that serving corporate interests tops the agenda of the US military, says an American author and political analyst.

“It just reflects basically the role of the US military which is not to protect the American people, but which is to protect corporations from all countries who are controlled by the same conglomerates and the same families,” Dean Henderson told Press TV on Thursday.

The author of “Big Oil and Their Bankers in the Persian Gulf” made the remarks when asked for his views on the arrival of the USS Ronald Reagan aircraft carrier at a US Navy base in Yokosuka, Japan.

The nuclear-powered warship replaces the USS George Washington, which arrived in Japanese waters in 2008 and returned to the US in May for a major overhaul.

“You have to ask yourself what part of America’s interests does this serve? Always billions and trillions of dollars are being spent on these 7 military bases in Japan, and these huge aircraft careers,” he added.

The analyst described the move as “another example of what is wrong with US foreign policy.”

Henderson said that the US is in fact protecting big Japanese corporations that, for years, have held close ties with wealthy American families like the Rockefellers and the Rothschilds.

“These corporations have a total monopoly over Japan, there is five of them and every Japanese corporation falls under one of these five,” the analyst said.

USS Ronald Reagan‘s deployment sparked protests, similar to those that greeted USS George Washington upon its arrival in the Asian country. More demonstrations are planned for the next several days.

Earlier in September, widespread protests were held against the Tokyo government’s military ambitions. According to the organizers, tens of thousands were expected to turn out to protest Prime Minister Shinzho Abe’s decision to broaden Japan’s combat options.

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3 thoughts on “U.S. Military serves Japan and America’s biggest corporations

  1. By far the greatest protest about My Number is related to the concern that confidential data will be hacked or otherwise leaked. The notion that this will somehow lead to a totalitarian takeover is not really being taken seriously by anyone. Pretty much every developed nation has the equivalent. Japan is late. I would agree that it would be nice to see the legislation that will control access and usage. For example, will govt branches be allowed to use the number to share info on citizens or to what exent and under what conditions. In the U.S., generally a court order is required for one branch of govt to share data on an individual with another. On the other extreme, Singapore as a matter of course tracks people across the entire government.

    • The average Japanese are clueless. They think the My Number is some kind of gad damn free gift originating from Disneyland. They think they are being given another “benefit” from their government.

      My Number: Reject it. It is a corporate contract. (Read the fine print: it’s optional. Call it forced volunteering just like other corporate financial-tax systems.)

      Message to the 26,000 members of the Yamaguchi-gumi Yakuza syndicate in Kobe: “Gentlemen, you each need a government number.”

      http://www.cas.go.jp/jp/seisaku/bangoseido/english-faq.html

  2. It is only optional for a period of time. Then it become mandatory. Do you have a social security number? I know you have a passport number. Have any great encroachments on your freedom or privacy happened as a result? The number isnt the point. The point is if the government is strong enough and transparant enough and representative of the people enough to not misuse it. I give the J goverment higher marks in this respect than Singapore but lower than the US. The Yamaguchi Gumi are buffoons who are easily tracked and controlled without too much trouble.

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