During the 20th century, Russian, Japanese and the British had built separate Jewish Homelands to implement their imperial agenda.
On May 7, 1933 – Russian dictator and mass-murder, Joseph Stalin created an autonomous Jewish state in Birobidjan (or Birobidzhan) within communist Russia.
Japanese created Jewish settlements in their Chinese colonies, during the period of 1934-45. The settlements in Harbin (Manchuria) were envisaged as an ‘Israel in Asia’ contained from a distance by Japanese military rule.
On May 15, 1948 – British with the American and Russian collaboration succeeded in the creation of present-day Zionist Entity (Israel) on Arab land.
Last December, Newsweek had claimed that China’s business community consider Jewish Talmud as a business guide. In fact, both Japanese and Chinese also took ‘The Protocols of the Elders of Zion’ as a guide to their imperialism.
David Richards in an article entiled The Fugu Plan shed light on this Zionist collaboration with Japanese.
The Japanese hoped the colonies would gain the approval of international Jewish financiers such as the Rothschild’s, who would pump money into their empire. However, the Japanese were also apprehensive about cooperating with Jews. They were well versed in the ‘Protocols of the Elders of Zion’ and were convinced of their authenticity. They viewed Jews as a subversive race who used their financial and mercantile genius to conquer nations by stealth.
This fear is reflected in the name of the plan. The fugu is a highly poisonous blowfish. After the toxin-containing organs are removed, it is eaten and considered and exquisite delicacy. If it is not prepared carefully, however, its poison will kill you.
The first global depression had left Imperial Japan in a desperate state. Despite being the most advanced nation in Asia, Japan lacked basic raw materials such as coal, iron, petroleum, alloy minerals, water, and even food. Unable to regenerate their broken economy internally, the Japanese sought to expand.
In 1931 they invaded North China and Manchuria. The region had been a battleground of Chinese, Japanese and Russian interests for many decades and was vulnerable. It offered raw materials and markets for industrialists and glory and booty for militarists.
The Japanese set up a puppet state called ‘Manchukuo’ with it’s own flag and national anthem, and placed the last Emperor of the Qing dynasty, Pu-Yi, on the throne.
The largely rural population of 40 million were kicked off their farms, which were then handed over to Japanese immigrants. The native population was turned into slave labour to mine Manchukuo’s resources to feed Japan’s rapid militarization. Resisters were killed.
Manchukuo itself was not enough to fuel Japanese needs; instead it whetted Japan’s appetite for the Eastern coastal regions of China. The Japanese conducted many experiments in chemical and biological warfare, the hub of which was ‘Unit 731′, situated in Harbin, the biggest city in Manchukuo.
Here, a litany of horrific experiments were performed on local resistors and innocents, including women and children. Horrors included: Vivisections performed without anesthetic where organs and limbs were removed. Outdoor nerve gasses experiments where Chinese peasants were nailed Christ-like to stakes in a field while Japanese doctors in gas masks recorded their death. Prisoners infected with the bubonic plague and then infested with fleas to create large quantities of disease-carrying fleas.
The chemical and biological weapons developed at Unit 731 fuelled a reign of terror across China as the Japanese captured large parts of Shanghai, Nanking and Wuhan. In the famous Nanking massacre alone, an estimated 300,000 Chinese were slaughtered, as well as tens of thousands of women and children raped in the most sadistic fashion.
The Japanese faced an enormous challenge developing Manchukuo. The area was 80% rural, disorganized and starving for investmentl. They could not afford to develop the region and found attracting foreign investment very difficult, especially as US-Japan relations were deteriorating.
The developmental history of the most advanced city in Manchukuo, Harbin, provided a solution.
Harbin owed its rapid rise to housing a small community of pioneering Russian Jews. In 1898 the Russians gained permission to build the trans-Siberian railway through Manchuria, and decided to develop the small fishing village of Harbin into a regional power center. Tsar Nicholas II encouraged Jews to move to the area with the promise of religious and economic freedom.
While their numbers peaked at only 25,000, the Jews were its’ innovative core. Jews started banks, oil and gas works, pharmacies, textile and clothes shops, a brewery, music shops, opticians etc, and exported goods to Europe such as North Chinese soya beans. Harbin was quickly transformed from a fishing town into a mercantile hub of East Asia with a renowned Jewish-run international trade-fair.
Given they were a small Jewish community living in the frozen wastelands of Northern China, the Harbin Jews embraced militant Zionism. Under the local leadership of Dr. Abraham Kaufman, various Zionist youth organizations and militias were organized, and they paraded in full uniform and with flags through the streets of Harbin.
Disaster hit the community with the arrival of the Japanese, who immediately began expropriating private property and terrorizing the civilian population. They allowed Russian groups to spearhead anti-Soviet and anti-Jewish campaigns. The Japanese did not single out Jews for extortion, but the Russians did, and the Japanese police approved of their activities. In the ensuing chaos 70% of Harbin Jews fled.
The Jewish exodus ripped out Harbin’s mercantile heart. Manchukuo’s economy began to sink even deeper and the Japanese realized that they could not develop North China without the Jews. Having learnt their lesson, they began to draw up plans to attract and utilize Jewish capital and ingenuity.
In 1938, a meeting was held between the most powerful government and military leaders in Japan to discuss the Fugu Plan. It has become known as the ‘Five Minister’s Conference’. Rabbi Marvin Tokayer translated the contents of the meeting in his book ‘The Fugu Plan’.
General Nobutaka Shioden led the ‘no’ side. He argued that for years many countries had tried to keep a large Jewish population under control – Spain, Portugal, Russia, and Germany etc. Always, in the end, the only forms of successful “control” were slaughter or exile.
Wasn’t it bad enough that Japan’s mainland neighbour China was so thoroughly controlled by Jewish Communists? It might be suicidal to put a Jewish state in the interior of Manchukuo.
Former Israeli prime minister Ehud Olmert’s parents lived in Harbin before slipping into British occupied Palestine.