Author Topic: Sakhalin  (Read 175 times)

90sRetroFan

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Sakhalin
« on: March 16, 2021, 02:55:46 am »
OLD CONTENT

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=t4SwphFjKdA

NEVER FORGIVE. NEVER FORGET.

Further information:

en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Karafuto_Prefecture#History

Quote
Sakhalin Oblast was created in February 1946, and by March all towns, villages and streets were renamed with Russian names.[citation needed] More and more colonists began to arrive from mainland Russia, with whom the Japanese were obliged to share the limited stock of housing.[citation needed] In October 1946 the Soviets began to repatriate all remaining Japanese.[citation needed] By 1950 most had been sent, willing or not, to Hokkaidō, though they had to leave all of their possessions behind, including any currency they had, Russian or Japanese.
...
In 1951, at the Treaty of San Francisco, Japan was coerced and renounced its rights to Sakhalin, but did not formally acknowledge Soviet sovereignty over it.[3] Since that time, no final peace treaty has been signed between Japan and Russia, and the status of the neighboring Kuril Islands remains disputed.

When will Japan remember who its real regional enemy is? When will "Sakhalin" be renamed Karafuto?

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A good article written by our enemies that can serve as a prequel to the previous post:

www.amren.com/features/2020/01/1905-the-end-of-the-omnipotent-white-man/

Quote
The beginning of the 20th century may be taken as the approximate high point of Western world domination, if not necessarily of European civilization itself. Whites made up some 30 percent of the earth’s population and directly or indirectly controlled most of its territory; white economic and technological dominance were even more complete. American writer Lothrop Stoddard describes in colorful language our race’s serene confidence at that moment:

The thought that white expansion could be stayed, much less reversed, never entered the head of one white man in a thousand. Why should it, since centuries of experience had taught the exact contrary? The settlement of America, Australasia, and Siberia, where the few colored aborigines vanished like smoke before the white advance; the conquest of brown Asia and the partition of Africa, where colored millions bowed with only sporadic resistance to mere handfuls of whites: both sets of phenomena combined to persuade the white man that he was invincible, and that the colored types would everywhere give way before him and his civilization.

But in 1905, a surprising turn of events shocked white and non-white alike. Japan gained a decisive military victory over a sprawling European empire with a population more than three times its own: Russia. No one expected such an outcome, yet it was to prove a sign of much to come.
...
Prominent Russian industrialists began displaying an ominous interest in Korea’s lumber resources. Japan, despairing of negotiation, started preparing for war in late 1903.

The Russians knew this, but did not bother with counter-preparations. They had nothing but contempt for the Japanese: Tsar Alexander III called them “monkeys who play Europeans,” and ordinary Russians joked that they would smother the “macaques” with their caps. It was a largely race-based overconfidence, and it was to prove fatal.
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At the beginning of 1905, the Japanese forced the surrender of Port Arthur. A more decisive engagement, however, began the following month near the town of Mukden (modern Shenyang), some 240 miles to the north. It was the largest battle since Napoleonic times, pitting 330,000 Russians against 270,000 Japanese over a period of 18 days. The Russians abandoned the field after losing 89,000 men. The land war was over.

But Russia had one more card to play. Its Baltic and Black Sea fleets had been ordered to the Far East for the relief of Port Arthur: a journey of 18,000 nautical miles via the Indian Ocean. Once Port Arthur fell, their mission was redefined as linking up with Russia’s pacific fleet at Vladivostok to coordinate a naval attack on Japan. The Baltic Fleet never reached Vladivostok, however; the Japanese correctly guessed the Russian ships would try to pass through the Tsushima Strait between the Japanese Islands and Korea, and lay in wait as they approached on May 27, 1905. The Russian fleet was more heavily armed, but in poor condition after its long journey. Japan’s ships, some of which had been built in Britain and the United States, were more maneuverable. The Japanese won a decisive victory, destroying two-thirds of the Russian fleet.
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The French journalist René Pinon witnessed the arrival of the first Russian prisoners of war in Japan — probably regular soldiers and not “uncouth” reservists — and describes how conscious all his fellow-observers were of the event’s racial significance:

What a triumph, what a revenge for the little Nippons to see thus humiliated these big, splendid men who, for them, represented not only Russia but those Europeans whom they so detest! [NB: Japanese were literally smaller than Europeans at the time due to inferior nutrition.] This scene tragic in its simplicity, these whites vanquished and captive, defiling before those free and triumphant yellows — this was not Russia beaten by Japan, not the defeat of one nation by another; it was something new, enormous, prodigious; it was the victory of one world over another; it was the revenge which effaced the centuries of humiliations borne by Asia; it was the awakening hope of the Oriental people; it was the first blow given to the other race, to that accursed race of the West, which for so many years had triumphed without even having to struggle. And the Japanese crowd felt all this, and the few other Asiatics who found themselves there shared in this triumph. The humiliation of these whites was solemn, frightful. I completely forgot that these captives were Russians, and I would add that the other Europeans there, though anti-Russian, also were forced to feel that these captives were their own kind.
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Russia agreed to evacuate Manchuria, recognize Japanese interests in Korea, and cede the southern half of Sakhalin Island; Japan agreed to seek no financial indemnity from Russia.
...
Appreciation of the Russo-Japanese War’s racial significance was not limited to the actual combatants. Lothrop Stoddard writes that the war inspired “an understanding between Asiatic and African races and creeds . . . a ‘Pan-Colored’ alliance against white domination.” He wrote that Japan’s victory “produced intensely exciting effects all over the Dark Continent [and] sent a feverish tremor throughout Islam.”[/i]

Chinese statesman Sun Yat-sen was sailing through the Suez Canal in 1905 when the news of Japan’s victory broke. The locals, mistaking him for a Japanese, enthusiastically congratulated him on his people’s great victory, calling it a triumph for all colored people. Muslim leaders called for political alliances and commercial relations with the Japanese — even for the reorganization of Oriental armies under Japanese direction. A few dreamed of converting them to Islam.

This is why Western civilization had to hit Japan so hard in WWII. Western civilization was symbolically punishing not just Japan, but the entire "non-white" world.

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rp

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Re: Sakhalin
« Reply #1 on: March 24, 2022, 09:39:29 am »
"When will Japan remember who its real regional enemy is? When will "Sakhalin" be renamed Karafuto?"
Hopefully soon, otherwise, we might see the realization of Dugin's "Moscow-Tokyo axis".

rp

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Re: Sakhalin
« Reply #2 on: April 13, 2022, 08:23:31 pm »