The Sea-based X-Band Radar has deployed out of Pearl Harbor after North Korean dictator Kim Jong Un recently said his country was in the "final stages" of test-launching an intercontinental ballistic missile. Media sources reported that...Show More Summary
Daniel L. Davis Security, Asia The forgotten “day of infamy.” Last month, in a solemn ceremony at Pearl Harbor in Hawaii, President Obama and Japanese prime minister Shinzo Abe revisited the scene of what in America is known as the “Day...Show More Summary
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The visit sparked anger among the country's neighbors—particularly China and South Korea—that suffered under Japanese occupation during World War II. The post Japan’s Defense Minister Visits ‘War Crimes Shrine’ Following Pearl Harbor Trip appeared first on Foreign Policy Blogs.
Japan's defence minister went to a controversial war shrine in Tokyo Thursday, media reports said, the day after accompanying Prime Minister Shinzo Abe on a highly symbolic visit to Pearl Harbor. The shrine honours millions of mostly...Show More Summary
TOKYO (Reuters) - Japan's defense minister visited a controversial shrine to Japan's war dead on Thursday, just after accompanying Prime Minister Shinzo Abe on a historic visit to Pearl Harbor, where Japan's attack brought the United States into World War Two.
Liberals seem to be genuinely concerned about “fake news” when it comes from small conservative-run blogs, but what about the blatant lies that come from “trusted” sources like those in
It was an incredible site and one I never thought I would see - Prime Minister Shinzo Abe kneeling down to eye level and speaking with an American survivor of the 1941 attack on Pearl Harbor. But that is exactly what happened on December...Show More Summary
Just weeks after the 75th anniversary of the attack on Pearl Harbor, Japanese Prime Minister Shinzo Abe joined President Barack Obama at the USS Arizona Memorial. Abe is the first Japanese prime minister to visit the memorial, which marks the resting place of the over 1,000 U.S. Show More Summary
On December 27, President Obama welcomed Prime Minister of Shinzo Abe of Japan to Hawaii to further reconciliation between our people and the close alliance between our nations.
Watch what may be the last dignified speeches by a foreign leader and an American president for several years.
Putting 75 years of resentment behind them, the leaders of the United States and Japan are coming together at Pearl Harbor for a historic pilgrimage to the site where a devastating surprise attack sent America marching into World War II. Prime Minister Shinzo Abe’s visit Tuesday with President Barack Obama is powerful proof that the […]
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I’m Davan Maharaj, editor-in-chief of the Los Angeles Times. Here are some story lines I don’t want you to miss today. TOP STORIES A Date With History and the Future at Pearl Harbor More than 75 years after the Japanese attack on Pearl Harbor on “a date which will live in infamy,” President Obama...
President Obama returns to his family vacation after a historic visit to the USS Arizona Memorial with Japanese Prime Minister Shinzo Abe. They honored more than 2,000 Americans killed in the Japanese attack on Pearl Harbor, 75 years ago this month. Chip Reid reports.
Japanese on Wednesday hailed a historic visit by Prime Minister Shinzo Abe to Pearl Harbor, praising his message of reconciliation with the United States but wary of the future after Donald Trump takes office. Interest in Abe's visit...Show More Summary
More than 1,000 U.S. war dead remain entombed in the submerged ship, which Japan struck as part of the devastating attack that killed more than 2,300 Americans and sent America marching into World War II. [...] it was enough for Obama,...Show More Summary
Japanese Prime Minister Shinzo Abe and US President Barack Obama made a historic joint visit to Pearl Harbor Tuesday, honoring thousands who perished in the Japanese surprise attack of December 7, 1941 that led US to enter the WorldShow More Summary
U.S. President Barack Obama hosting Japanese Prime Minister Shinzo Abe at Pearl Harbor spoke of lessons of peace saying the two leaders sent a message that "there is more to be won in peace than in war." Standing side by side with Abe, Obama said,. Show More Summary