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Japan was continuously damaged. by the [act of aggression] and [distorted history], from S.Korea. I seek the truth, while tracking the anti-Japan of liar, expose the history distortion by anti-Japan. The South Korean government hides the truth of history. Korean school educates the history of the imitation. The Korean who criticized the imitation history by Korea was punished for a law of Korea. Therefore, Korea is a country with a great many falsehood and false evidence. Everyone, please do not be fooled into whether South Korea. Japanese language article: http://blog.livedoor.jp/yngvi_frey/  Yngvi Frey

February 2014

Christopher Columbus's words, an inhumane atrocity, cruel slavery / コロンブスの言葉、非人道的な残虐行為、残酷な奴隷制度


Christopher ColumbusChristopher Columbus

Christopher Columbus’s words, an inhumane atrocity, cruel slavery / コロンブスの言葉、非人道的な残虐行為、残酷な奴隷制度


12 October 1492, Christopher Columbus arrivals to The Americas ocean area.
Columbus called the island (in what is now The Bahamas) San Salvador; the natives called it Guanahani. Exactly which island in the Bahamas this corresponds to is unresolved. Prime candidates are San Salvador Island (so named in 1925 on the theory that it was Columbus' San Salvador), Samana Cay, and Plana Cays.
The indigenous people he encountered, the Lucayan, Taino, or Arawak, were peaceful and friendly. Indigenous people are very conscientious, welcomed the sudden alien visitor "Columbus and others", and sent many presents to Columbus.
However, Columbus, noting their gold ear ornaments, Columbus took some of the Arawaks prisoner and insisted that they guide him to the source of the gold.



From the 12 October 1492 entry in his journal, in which he wrote of them, "Many of the men I have seen have scars on their bodies, and when I made signs to them to find out how this happened, they indicated that people from other nearby islands come to San Salvador to capture them; they defend themselves the best they can. I believe that people from the mainland come here to take them as slaves. They ought to make good and skilled servants, for they repeat very quickly whatever we say to them. I think they can very easily be made Christians, for they seem to have no religion. If it pleases our Lord, I will take six of them to Your Highnesses when I depart, in order that they may learn our language."



Columbus remarked that their lack of modern weaponry and metal-forged swords or pikes was a tactical vulnerability, writing,
"I could conquer the whole of them with 50 men, and govern them as I pleased."
There, the Santa Maria ran aground on Christmas Day 1492 and had to be abandoned. Columbus was received by the native cacique Guacanagari, who gave him permission to leave some of his men behind. Columbus left 39 men.



On 13 January 1493, Columbus made his last stop of this voyage in the New World. He landed on the Samana Peninsula, where he met the hostile Ciguayos who presented him with his only violent resistance during his first voyage to the Americas. The Ciguayos had refused to trade the amount of bows and arrows that Columbus desired; in the ensuing violence two were stabbed to death. Because of this and because of the Ciguayos' use of arrows, he called the inlet where he met them the Bay of Arrows (or Gulf of Arrows). Today, the place is called the Bay of Rincon, in Samana, the Dominican Republic. Columbus kidnapped about 10 to 25 natives and took them back with him (only seven or eight of the native Indians arrived in Spain alive, but they made quite an impression on Seville).


【Columbus’s act of barbarism】



- Indian people slaughtered.
- Pillage and robbery.
- Indian people was kidnaped.
- Indian people was made into a slave.
- Indian woman has been raped.


The same childhood friend reported in a letter that Columbus had provided one of the captured indigenous women to him. He wrote, "While I was in the boat, I captured a very beautiful Carib woman, whom the said Lord Admiral gave to me. When I had taken her to my cabin she was naked as was their custom. I was filled with a desire to take my pleasure with her and attempted to satisfy my desire. She was unwilling, and so treated me with her nails that I wished I had never begun. But to cut a long story short I then took a piece of rope and whipped her soundly, and she let forth such incredible screams that you would not have believed your ears. Eventually we came to such terms, I assure you, that you would have thought that she had been brought up in a school for whores."
This letter has been interpreted by some as providing evidence that Columbus knowingly aided the rape of captured indigenous people.

According to the report, Columbus once punished a man found guilty of stealing corn by having his ears and nose cut off and then selling him into slavery. Testimony recorded in the report claims that Columbus congratulated his brother Bartolome on "defending the family" when the latter ordered a woman paraded naked through the streets and then had her tongue cut out for suggesting that Columbus was of lowly birth.
The document also describes how Columbus put down native unrest and revolt; he first ordered a brutal crackdown in which many natives were killed and then paraded their dismembered bodies through the streets in an attempt to discourage further rebellion.



"Columbus's government was characterised by a form of tyranny," Consuelo Varela, a Spanish historian who has seen the document, told journalists. "Even those who loved him [Columbus] had to admit the atrocities that had taken place."
De las Casas records in stark numbers the genocide that took place under Columbus and the Spaniards, writing that when he first came to Hispaniola in 1508, "there were 60,000 people living on this island, including the Indians; so that from 1494 to 1508, over three million people had perished from war, slavery, and the mines. Who in future generations will believe this? I myself writing it as a knowledgeable eyewitness can hardly believe it...."


Columbus and his brothers lingered in jail for six weeks before busy King Ferdinand ordered their release. Not long after, the king and queen summoned the Columbus brothers to the Alhambra palace in Granada. There the royal couple heard the brothers' pleas; restored their freedom and wealth; and, after much persuasion, agreed to fund Columbus' fourth voyage. But the door was firmly shut on Columbus' role as governor. Henceforth Nicolas de Ovando y Caceres was to be the new governor of the West Indies.



Refer to the following text -- Article which described the details of Columbus's atrocity --


Columbus Day? True Legacy: Cruelty and SlaveryPosted:


10/11/2010 1:43 am

1492, American Indians, American History, Christopher Columbus, Columbus Day, Crimes Against Humanity, Eric Kasum, Native Americans, History, Holidays, Knights Of Columbus, Peace, Peacedog, Roman Catholic Church, Slavery, Slaves, The New World, Peace,

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Once again, it's time to celebrate Columbus Day. Yet, the stunning truth is: If Christopher Columbus were alive today, he would be put on trial for crimes against humanity. Columbus' reign of terror, as documented by noted historians, was so bloody, his legacy so unspeakably cruel, that Columbus makes a modern villain like Saddam Hussein look like a pale codfish.
Question: Why do we honor a man who, if he were alive today, would almost certainly be sitting on Death Row awaiting execution?
If you'd like to know the true story about Christopher Columbus, please read on. But I warn you, it's not for the faint of heart.
Here's the basics. On the second Monday in October each year, we celebrate Columbus Day (this year, it's on October 11th). We teach our school kids a cute little song that goes: "In 1492, Columbus sailed the ocean blue." It's an American tradition, as American as pizza pie. Or is it? Surprisingly, the true story of Christopher Columbus has very little in common with the myth we all learned in school.

Columbus Day, as we know it in the United States, was invented by the Knights of Columbus, a Catholic fraternal service organization. Back in the 1930s, they were looking for a Catholic hero as a role-model their kids could look up to. In 1934, as a result of lobbying by the Knights of Columbus, Congress and President Franklin Roosevelt signed Columbus Day into law as a federal holiday to honor this courageous explorer. Or so we thought.
There are several problems with this. First of all, Columbus wasn't the first European to discover America. As we all know, the Viking, Leif Ericson probably founded a Norse village on Newfoundland some 500 years earlier. So, hat's off to Leif. But if you think about it, the whole concept of discovering America is, well, arrogant. After all, the Native Americans discovered North America about 14,000 years before Columbus was even born! Surprisingly, DNA evidence now suggests that courageous Polynesian adventurers sailed dugout canoes across the Pacific and settled in South America long before the Vikings.
Second, Columbus wasn't a hero. When he set foot on that sandy beach in the Bahamas on October 12, 1492, Columbus discovered that the islands were inhabited by friendly, peaceful people called the Lucayans, Tainos and Arawaks. Writing in his diary, Columbus said they were a handsome, smart and kind people. He noted that the gentle Arawaks were remarkable for their hospitality. "They offered to share with anyone and when you ask for something, they never say no," he said. The Arawaks had no weapons; their society had neither criminals, prisons nor prisoners. They were so kind-hearted that Columbus noted in his diary that on the day the Santa Maria was shipwrecked, the Arawaks labored for hours to save his crew and cargo. The native people were so honest that not one thing was missing.
Columbus was so impressed with the hard work of these gentle islanders, that he immediately seized their land for Spain and enslaved them to work in his brutal gold mines. Within only two years, 125,000 (half of the population) of the original natives on the island were dead.
If I were a Native American, I would mark October 12, 1492, as a black day on my calendar.
Shockingly, Columbus supervised the selling of native girls into sexual slavery. Young girls of the ages 9 to 10 were the most desired by his men. In 1500, Columbus casually wrote about it in his log. He said: "A hundred castellanoes are as easily obtained for a woman as for a farm, and it is very general and there are plenty of dealers who go about looking for girls; those from nine to ten are now in demand."
He forced these peaceful natives work in his gold mines until they died of exhaustion. If an "Indian" worker did not deliver his full quota of gold dust by Columbus' deadline, soldiers would cut off the man's hands and tie them around his neck to send a message. Slavery was so intolerable for these sweet, gentle island people that at one point, 100 of them committed mass suicide. Catholic law forbade the enslavement of Christians, but Columbus solved this problem. He simply refused to baptize the native people of Hispaniola.
On his second trip to the New World, Columbus brought cannons and attack dogs. If a native resisted slavery, he would cut off a nose or an ear. If slaves tried to escape, Columbus had them burned alive. Other times, he sent attack dogs to hunt them down, and the dogs would tear off the arms and legs of the screaming natives while they were still alive. If the Spaniards ran short of meat to feed the dogs, Arawak babies were killed for dog food.

Columbus' acts of cruelty were so unspeakable and so legendary - even in his own day - that Governor Francisco De Bobadilla arrested Columbus and his two brothers, slapped them into chains, and shipped them off to Spain to answer for their crimes against the Arawaks. But the King and Queen of Spain, their treasury filling up with gold, pardoned Columbus and let him go free.
One of Columbus' men, Bartolome De Las Casas, was so mortified by Columbus' brutal atrocities against the native peoples, that he quit working for Columbus and became a Catholic priest. He described how the Spaniards under Columbus' command cut off the legs of children who ran from them, to test the sharpness of their blades. According to De Las Casas, the men made bets as to who, with one sweep of his sword, could cut a person in half. He says that Columbus' men poured people full of boiling soap. In a single day, De Las Casas was an eye witness as the Spanish soldiers dismembered, beheaded, or raped 3000 native people. "Such inhumanities and barbarisms were committed in my sight as no age can parallel," De Las Casas wrote. "My eyes have seen these acts so foreign to human nature that now I tremble as I write."
De Las Casas spent the rest of his life trying to protect the helpless native people. But after a while, there were no more natives to protect. Experts generally agree that before 1492, the population on the island of Hispaniola probably numbered above 3 million. Within 20 years of Spanish arrival, it was reduced to only 60,000. Within 50 years, not a single original native inhabitant could be found.
In 1516, Spanish historian Peter Martyr wrote: "... a ship without compass, chart, or guide, but only following the trail of dead Indians who had been thrown from the ships could find its way from the Bahamas to Hispaniola."
Christopher Columbus derived most of his income from slavery, De Las Casas noted. In fact, Columbus was the first slave trader in the Americas. As the native slaves died off, they were replaced with black slaves. Columbus' son became the first African slave trader in 1505.
Are you surprised you never learned about any of this in school? I am too. Why do we have this extraordinary gap in our American ethos? Columbus himself kept detailed diaries, as did some of his men including De Las Casas and Michele de Cuneo. (If you don't believe me, just Google the words Columbus, sex slave, and gold mine.)
Columbus' reign of terror is one of the darkest chapters in our history. The REAL question is: Why do we celebrate a holiday in honor of this man? (Take three deep breaths. If you're like me, your stomach is heaving at this point. I'm sorry. Sometimes the truth hurts. That said, I'd like to turn in a more positive direction.)
Call me crazy, but I think holidays ought to honor people who are worthy of our admiration, true heroes who are positive role models for our children. If we're looking for heroes we can truly admire, I'd like to offer a few candidates. Foremost among them are school kids.

Let me tell you about some school kids who are changing the world. I think they are worthy of a holiday. My friend Nan Peterson is the director of the Blake School, a K-12 school in Minnesota. She recently visited Kenya. Nan says there are 33 million people in Kenya... and 11 million of them are orphans! Can you imagine that? She went to Kibera, the slum outside Nairobi, and a boy walked up to her and handed her a baby. He said: My father died. My mother died... and I'm not feeling so good myself. Here, take my sister. If I die, they will throw her into the street to die.
There are so many orphans in Kenya, the baby girls are throwaways!
Nan visited an orphanage for girls. The girls were starving to death. They had one old cow that only gave one cup of milk a day. So each girl only got ONE TEASPOON of milk a day!
After this heartbreaking experience, Nan went home to her school in Minnesota and asked the kids... what can we do? The kids got the idea to make homemade paper and sell it to buy a cow. So they made a bunch of paper, and sold the paper, and when they were done they had enough money to buy... FOUR COWS! And enough food to feed all of the cows for ONE FULL YEAR! These are kids... from 6 years old to 18... saving the lives of kids halfway around the world. And I thought: If a 6-year-old could do that... what could I do?
At Casady School in Oklahoma City, Oklahoma, seemingly "average" school kids raised $20,000 to dig clean water wells for children in Ethiopia. These kids are heroes. Why don't we celebrate "Kids Who Are Changing the Planet" Day?
Let me ask you a question: Would we celebrate Columbus Day if the story of Christopher Columbus were told from the point-of-view of his victims? No way!
The truth about Columbus is going to be a hard pill for some folks to swallow. Please, don't think I'm picking on Catholics. All the Catholics I know are wonderful people. I don't want to take away their holiday or their hero. But if we're looking for a Catholic our kids can admire, the Catholic church has many, many amazing people we could name a holiday after. How about Mother Teresa day? Or St. Francis of Assisi day? Or Betty Williams day (another Catholic Nobel Peace Prize winner). These men and women are truly heroes of peace, not just for Catholics, but for all of us.
Let's come clean. Let's tell the truth about Christopher Columbus. Let's boycott this outrageous holiday because it honors a mass murderer. If we skip the cute song about "In 1492 Columbus sailed the ocean blue," I don't think our first graders will miss it much, do you? True, Columbus' brutal treatment of peaceful Native Americans was so horrific... maybe we should hide the truth about Columbus until our kids reach at least High School age. Let's teach it to them about the same time we tell them about the Nazi death camps.

While we're at it, let's rewrite our history books. From now on, instead of glorifying the exploits of mass murderers like Alexander the Great, Julius Caesar, Genghis Khan, and Napoleon Bonaparte, let's teach our kids about true heroes, men and women of courage and kindness who devoted their lives to the good of others. There's a long list, starting with Florence Nightingale, Mahatma Gandhi, Rev. Martin Luther King, and John F. Kennedy.
These people were not adventurers who "discovered" an island in the Caribbean. They were noble souls who discovered what is best in the human spirit.
Why don't we create a holiday to replace Columbus Day?
Let's call it Heroes of Peace Day.


http://www.huffingtonpost.com/eric-kasum/columbus-day-a-bad-idea_b_742708.html



Christopher ColumbusChristopher Columbus
 Reference:

United States of America history
Etymology and Naming of“America”
Discovery of an American continent
History of the American continent


http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Christopher_Columbus
http://ja.wikipedia.org/wiki/%E3%82%AF%E3%83%AA%E3%82%B9%E3%83%88%E3%83%95%E3%82%A1%E3%83%BC%E3%83%BB%E3%82%B3%E3%83%AD%E3%83%B3%E3%83%96%E3%82%B9

JPN CAO personnel was going entry into a country to South Korea of International terrorism nation for a duties, but he go missing in S-Korea. Then, his dead-body(Unnatural-death) was discovered within a "rubber boat(made in S-Korea)" which was adrift.

25aeac59.pngJapan Cabinet Office

Japan Cabinet Office(CAO) personnel was going entry into a country to South Korea of International terrorism nation for the duties, but he go missing in South Korea. Then, his dead-body(Unnatural-death) was discovered within the "rubber boat(made in South Korea)" which was adrift.



The Man(JAPAN Cabinet Office personnel) went missing in South Korea. then, him discovered by dead body in The offing of Kitakyushu. He owned Korean "a Won" in cash. The rubber boat which drifted was made in South Korea.

This dead body is an unnatural death.

In the winter Sea of Japan, a wave is intense, and also, in Tsushima Straits, a wave is rough in winter. a specialist told that it is impossible to sail across the "Sea of Japan" and the "Tsushima Straits" by rubber boat in general.
Therefore, it "he was carried by ship, and he was put on a rubber boat from the neighborhood of Japan" to estimated it.


This matter is the Asahi Shimbun/朝日新聞 conveyed the first report. However, the Asahi Shimbun is the Korean Peninsula and a newspaper publisher like "the destruction agent provocateur by Korean Peninsula" in the deep connection from old days. The Asahi Shimbun, the newspaper publisher which it is thoughtless and always considers about Korea, and spreads a false rumor for Korea. The Asahi Shimbun always covers the name of the South Korean criminal about a South Korean crime and also, conceals those a matter itself.

About the Asahi Shimbun leaking out information to the first, and have become a documented by a newspaper article, there is room for doubt. It might be a cooperation for the example of “those who go against our the country(Korea)” by Korean.

Currently, it is under investigation by Criminal Investigation.



Japanese Language Article:(産経新聞 12:50 February 1, 2014)
http://sankei.jp.msn.com/affairs/news/140201/crm14020112540007-n1.htm


January 18, Hibikinada of Wakamatsu-ku, Kitakyushu.
Adrift rubber boat from South KoreaAdrift rubber boat from South Korea"
Wakamatsu Japan Coast Guard(JCG) announce


[case] A staff of Cabinet Office, corpse discovery. The Kitakyusyu offing, Korean Wong bill possession. Is it drifting in a boat?


It turned out on the 1st by the coverage to the 7th Regional JAPAN Coast Guard(JCG) Kitakyushu etc.. that the male staff member (30) of JAPAN Cabinet Office was discovered with the dead body in Hibiki Nada off Wakamatsu-ku, Kitakyushu-shi in January. It is concluded that it was adrift with the rubber dinghy.
He had possess "won" of South Korea with cash. and, adrift rubber boat is made in South Korea.

JCG has said that it "to investigate it", - it the cause of death, and, as to whether there is any an incident.


Map:Place of Bodies driftingMap:Place of Bodies drifting
Image 産経新聞



Japanese Language Article:NHK NEWS
http://www3.nhk.or.jp/news/html/20140201/k10014948321000.html


JAPAN Cabinet Office official who died. Not leave a departure record from a South Korea.


22:08 February 1, 2014.
A rubber boat was doing drifting off the coast of Kitakyushu.
Last month(January), A rubber boat, it was drifting off the coast of Kitakyushu.
The man(Male staff of 30-year-old JAPAN Cabinet Office) who was missing after entering the country in South Korea. His dead body was discovered.
There is no conspicuous externally caused injury on the body.
According to the Record in departure from country of staff, he did not departure from South Korea.




Official found dead off Kyushu



KITAKYUSHU A member of the Cabinet Office was found dead last month in a dinghy off Kitakyushu, officials of the 7th Regional Coast Guard Headquarters said Saturday.

The body of the civil servant, aged 30, was clothed in a black jacket and found with South Korean currency notes after the dinghy was located close to concrete wave barriers on Jan. 20. There were no noticeable external injuries on the body.

The 3-meter-long dinghy, which had a motor, was made in South Korea, according to the coast guard.

The coast guard said the man’s death is under investigation and that it is unknown whether foul play was involved. Investigators said the man probably died before around Jan. 13.

The man, whose name was not released, had started to work for the Cabinet Office in April 2010. He had been studying at a graduate school in Minnesota since last July as a member of the Cabinet Office’s Economic and Social Research Institute.

In December, he requested that he take part in an economy-related conference in South Korea that took place in early January. The trip was approved as part of his official duties.

But the Cabinet Office said it cannot disclose whether he actually entered South Korea.

The coast guard said it received a call from a ship in the area at 9:45 a.m. on Jan. 18 that said “a man was lying down in a vinyl boat about 500 meters away from breakwaters.”

A coast guard patrol boat later spotted the boat, but it overturned in the rough seas.


English Language Article:
The Japan Timeshttp://www.japantimes.co.jp/news/2014/02/02/national/official-found-dead-off-kyushu/




Cabinet Office official found dead in ocean off Kitakyushu


Kyodo News International February 2, 2014 10:17 February 2, 2014 10:17

(GlobalPost)
A 30-year-old Cabinet Office official was found dead last month in the ocean off Kitakyushu, Fukuoka Prefecture, the Japan Coast Guard said Saturday.

According to the 7th Regional Coast Guard Headquarters in Kitakyushu, the coast guard received an emergency call on Jan. 18 saying a man's body was spotted in a rubber raft drifting off Kitakyushu. The raft eventually capsized in turbulent waters, and the coast guard recovered a male body from the ocean on Jan. 20.

The body was later confirmed to be that of the Cabinet Office official, who had been studying at a U.S. graduate school since last July and at some point in January was suppose to attend a conference in South Korea.

The Cabinet Office said it approved his application to attend an economic conference there but declined to comment on whether the man in fact had entered the country last month.

The man was carrying South Korean money, and the 3-meter raft with a motor was made in South Korea.

==Kyodo

Copyright 2014 Kyodo News International.


English Language Article:
GlobalPosthttp://www.globalpost.com/dispatch/news/kyodo-news-international/140201/cabinet-office-official-found-dead-ocean-kitakyushu


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