by Howard Francis
I am currently teaching ESL at a Japanese school located in China.
The experience has taught me that the Japanese have a very strong and independent culture. This is presumably due to their isolationist history.
When I first arrived, I was shocked by how civilized the Japanese are in comparison to the Chinese. As I walk through the school, every child and member of staff smiles at me, bows their head and says “Hello, Mr. David.”
The classes are easy to teach. The children have a positive attitude and want to excel. Children who cause trouble are ostracized by the other kids!
In one of the rare moments when a class gets out of control, rather than shouting, my Japanese co-teacher says in a measured tone, ‘your behavior is not polite and you are insulting this school and your family.’ All the children hang their head in shame.
The students have various chores they need to fulfill. They have to clean the school during break and lunch times, including the toilets. There is no vacuum cleaner; the children clean the carpets with an adhesive tape!
This might sound strict but the children carry out their chores with gusto. They enjoy being in an environment they respect. (In contrast, the rich Chinese children I have taught are uncivilized. Called “little emperors” by the indulgent grandparents that raise them, they are rude, unpredictable and constantly demand attention.)
There is a big push on for being healthy and energetic. Various posters tell the students how to eat well. After one of my classes, I was amazed to see all the children and staff go downstairs, get on their trainers and hit the track! They are training for a marathon.
The gender relations between the teenagers are healthy. In my teenage classes, the boys and girls are very modest and shy. When I assign a ‘free talk’ task, they segregate fast.
A big negative of working with the Japanese is that they ostracize you for being an outsider. Despite teaching 11 classes a week, I am frequently told that I am a ‘guest’. I have to work in a different office than the Japanese staff and I am not allowed to use any school equipment including computers.
I have had various fallings-out because I broke one of their 10 million invisible rules. In one incident, I was chastised for borrowing a mug from the school nurse. It turns out that her mugs can only be used by students receiving medical treatment. Although she gave me the mug, I was judged to have somehow intimidated her. I was asked by management to bring my own mug to school.
In Japanese schools you cannot wear your normal shoes inside the building. When I first arrived they put me in a pair of rock hard sandals and after half an hour of teaching I couldn’t feel my feet. I leant on the desk to get some relief, but was told this is a grievous insult in Japan. It means you feel superior and are looking down on the students in disdain.
When I explained that I could barely walk, my monitor kept repeating, while nodding and smiling in an unhinged way, ‘we must respect the Japanese custom.’They really struggle to understand a non-Japanese perspective.
Japanese culture is about conformity to a thick web of manners, and this makes it inherently exclusive and conservative.
They are very unified, functional and self-sufficient. This is illustrated by Japan’s very low immigration rates.
OBSTACLE TO THE NEW WORLD ORDER?
The Japanese people will not willingly join the heterogeneous and atomized world citizenry planned by the New World Order.
This has led me to wonder if the Fukushima nuclear crisis was an Illuminati attack designed to wipe these people out? Or at least fatally demoralize them?
In his book ‘The Fugu Plan’, Rabbi Marvin Tokayer reveals declassified documents that show the WW2Japanese elite were not privy to the Illuminati agenda. They probably still are.
The Japanese Emperor has been known to have meetings with David Rockefeller but, symbolically, he is currently in hospital and rumored to be suffering from radiation poisoning after visiting Fukushima.
I view Fukushima as a slow kill attack on the Japanese people, working on two main fronts. Firstly, the radiation will cripple Japan. It is reported that the radiation leaking out in Fukushima is 33x worse than Chernobyl!
This will make the country increasingly inhospitable, grievously damage the economy and drain the willpower of the people. Mongolia has just banned the import new Japanese cars due to radiation fears.
Secondly, the cost of repairing the country will bankrupt the Japanese government. A professor at the University of Tokyo has estimated that it will cost $10 trillion to clean up the mess, a price that would bankrupt Japan many times over.
The disaster will weaken Japan over the coming decades, forcing it to become subordinate to a EU-style Asia-Pacific bloc.
Watching television footage of the smoking Fukushima power plant, are we witnessing ethnic cleansing on an unprecedented scale?
Alan Spickard Adds:
I agree. The nuclear “accident” in Japan seems to be genocidal in design posing to weaken the DNA structure of its people to premature pathogens and degenerative diseases resulting in shorter life spans in creating a radical population reduction there. This genocidal action may have been in the works for sometime, even as far back as the Second World War, as the “fire-bombing” in Japan on civilian targets was unconscionable.