Questioning the Military Necessity of Dropping Atomic Bombs on Japanese Cities

First you must understand Japan would never have attacked the USA Navy at Pearl Harbor located in a Polynesian Kingdom the USA was occupying by force if FDR had not purposely backed them into a corner to force them to attack so he could drag an unwilling America into another Rothschild’s Usury European Bankers pre-planned war.

I never see some of the reasons the USA dropped the bombs on Japan in any articles I have not penned.

USA had spent much time and tax payer’s loot on making the things.
They had stood US military personnel up to take the blast at a distance to see what would happen, but they wanted to see what it would do to whole cities filled with defencless women, children and old men.

In addition this was a form of blackmail to the rest of the world.
You WILL do what Uncle Sugar tells you to or else!

Remember no one else had the Atomic bomb at that point and the USA political war criminals had no idea communist agents in the US government were feeding the Communist USSR all the info as US developed it on how to construct the anti-human war crime weapons of mass destruction.

Plus, like this article said, the war criminals of DC did not consider Japanese human.

The Ole Dog!

One of the most devastating moments in American history took place on August 6 and August 9, 1945, with the bombings of Hiroshima and Nagasaki. Approximately three hundred thousand civilians, forty-three thousand soldiers, forty-five thousand Korean slave laborers, and over a thousand American citizens (including twenty-three prisoners of war) would die.

The pilots watched in horror. Tail gunner Bob Caron described the horrific annihilation as a “peep into hell.” Captain Paul Tibbets, remembered thinking, “My God, women and children are getting killed!” The radio broadcaster Abe Spitzer witnessed the bombing in the accompanying plane, and his description of the smoke covering Hiroshima is truly haunting. Dwight D. Eisenhower confessed that “never has the matter ceased troubling me.”

While there is no doubt the bombings were horrific, they have been justified as needed to bring the surrender of Japan. However, this is not the case.

The Japanese culture held surrendering as the weakest thing a man could do and dying in battle as the most honorable. Despite these values, it looked like surrender was their only chance. By the end of 1944, the Japanese navy had been decimated by the loss of a substantial number of battleships, aircraft carriers, submarines, cruisers, and destroyers. Food supplies were diminishing as rapidly as public morale.

“I regret to say that Japan’s defeat is inevitable,” said Prince Fumimaro Konoe to Emperor Hirohito in February 1945. One of his biggest concerns was that “a Communist revolution that might accompany defeat.” Henry Mace, who had visited the Pacific in the spring of 1945, saw how they were “ready to surrender.”

The reasoning for their apparent unwilling to surrender was their unwillingness to accept the terms of “unconditional surrender.” The term used by presidents Franklin D. Roosevelt and Harry S. Truman was surprising to leaders like British prime minister Winston Churchill.

For many Japanese, unconditional surrender suggested that their emperor would be tried as a war criminal and executed. That scenario was too much for them to contemplate. Due to the Japanese tradition of worshipping their emperors, the execution of the emperor would have been comparable to the crucifixion of Jesus Christ to Christians, according to Oliver Stone and historian Peter Kuznick in The Untold History of the United States.

Many in his cabinet urged Truman to soften his terms to get the Japanese to surrender. US officials had not failed to understand the intercepted Japanese coders’ emphatic willingness to surrender. There has been loads of evidence proving that Truman and the government knew the Japanese were ready to surrender. They presented this to Truman.

Truman listened to longtime friend James Byrnes, who urged him to change the terms of surrender to allow Japan to keep their emperor. Truman and Byrnes had a decade-long relationship, which had led to his becoming foreign policy advisor and secretary of state in 1945. Truman listened to him, as evidence has shown.

The main reasoning behind dropping the bomb was not just Byrnes’s influence, but also the deep hatred of the Japanese among the nation and Truman.

Historian John Dower has shown that Americans believed the Japanese were the equivalent to cockroaches, rattlesnakes, and rats. War correspondent Ernie Pyle noted that while Americans felt a hatred of our European enemies, they believed the Japanese were much more repulsive.


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