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  • ...[[Strike-North Faction|Strike-North]] and [[Strike-South Faction]]s, or a decision to consolidate in China and Manchuria. ...the U.S. Air War College, observes a number of points that led to Japan's decision, and are lessons not to be forgotten by future policymakers:<ref>{{citat
    20 KB (3,117 words) - 00:53, 11 October 2013
  • ...rations of [[World War Two in the Pacific]] in December 1941, primarily in 1941 but some in 1940; level of detail below [[Strike-South Movement]]
    318 B (43 words) - 17:10, 8 September 2010
  • {{r|World War Two in the Pacific}} {{r|Japanese militarism}}
    562 B (76 words) - 03:42, 11 September 2010

Page text matches

  • {{r|Japanese militarism}} ===Major wars===
    635 B (82 words) - 03:58, 11 October 2010
  • '''Yoshimichi Hara''' (1867-1944) was a Japanese legal scholar and Constitutional [[Kenseito]] party activist who was Presi | title = Authority without power: law and the Japanese paradox
    3 KB (421 words) - 11:28, 21 September 2010
  • ...inister [[Yosuke Matsuoka]], also in Washington, he tried to avert [[World War Two in the Pacific]]. He was a graduate of the [[Japanese Naval Academy]], who served as naval attache to the U.S. in 1916-1918.
    4 KB (600 words) - 00:20, 10 September 2010
  • ...[[Nobel Peace Prize]] for contributions there; negotiated to avert [[World War Two in the Pacific]]. ...lligence officer [[Edwin Layton]] wrote "Nomura was one of the few senior Japanese officials I knew who had real affinity for and understanding of the United
    3 KB (487 words) - 01:35, 11 September 2010
  • ...[[Strike-North Faction|Strike-North]] and [[Strike-South Faction]]s, or a decision to consolidate in China and Manchuria. ...the U.S. Air War College, observes a number of points that led to Japan's decision, and are lessons not to be forgotten by future policymakers:<ref>{{citat
    20 KB (3,117 words) - 00:53, 11 October 2013
  • {{r|Japanese militarism}} {{r|Japanese decision for war in 1941}}
    375 B (48 words) - 09:19, 13 September 2010
  • [[Image:Ww2-pacific.jpg|thumb|left|Scope of the Second World War in the Pacific]] ...]] and the colonies of the U.S., the U.K., and the Netherlands in December 1941.
    53 KB (8,191 words) - 01:02, 2 October 2013
  • {{r|World War Two in the Pacific}} {{r|Japanese decision for war in 1941}}
    542 B (71 words) - 23:58, 30 September 2010
  • ...erial Japanese Army]], who commanded an army in the [[Second Sino-Japanese War]] and had headed aeronautical defelopment. "Between 1930 and 1936, as part of the terror that had silenced Japanese moderates, he had been involved in not less than eight fake coups d'etat.
    6 KB (986 words) - 20:02, 30 September 2010
  • ...on the [[Doolittle Raid]], and [[psychological operations]] to encourage a Japanese surrender. He received a courtesy promotion to [[rear admiral]] on retirem ...s among the crowd who recovered from panic and started rescue efforts. The Japanese were captives of an amazing psychic inertia, completely incapable of grasp
    25 KB (3,954 words) - 05:21, 28 October 2013
  • ...rticularly in the 1920-1940 period. Eventually, [[militarism]] reduced the decision space of [[grand strategy]] to the assumption that only military needs w ...eren]], who has long explained Japanese political behavior, even after the war, in the lack of central authority led the increased role of the military, w
    8 KB (1,207 words) - 11:09, 19 October 2013
  • During the Second World War, the '''China-Burma-India Theater of Operations''' (CBI) included the terri ...the American commander in China, General [[Joseph Warren Stilwell]]. The Japanese army in China, however, was far too strong for the weak Chinese armies and
    16 KB (2,586 words) - 22:37, 3 November 2013
  • ...shal Count [[Hisaichi Terauchi]] supported Tsuji, and was angered when the Japanese commander in the Philippines, [[Nasaharu Homma]], tried to moderate his ac ...s never indicted or even held. [[Seizo Arisue]], the last wartime chief of Japanese Army intelligence, who worked with U.S. occupation forces, recruited him
    12 KB (1,853 words) - 07:58, 5 October 2013
  • ...but most experts tend to regard their efficiency as becoming worse as the war progressed. While never used to his face, during the war, he was called "Grofaz": "Größter Feldherr aller Zeiten", or "Greatest Ge
    67 KB (10,623 words) - 05:52, 3 November 2013
  • ...ns of this book are Chinese mythology and the distinction of what is truly Japanese and what is Chinese is continually questioned. ===The Fujiwara clan===
    16 KB (2,469 words) - 06:34, 29 August 2011
  • ...tual attacks on national currency, and a host of other measures. Economic warfare, as in the [[Embargo of 1807]], can pressure an opponent without resort ...ic warfare against them, and leading to the [[Japanese decision for war in 1941]].
    13 KB (1,926 words) - 19:21, 14 February 2011
  • ...(1929-41), victory and defeat in the [[World War II in the Pacific|Pacific War]] (1937-45), the [[American Occupation]] (1945-50), and the rapid recovery ...[[Count Kawamura|Count]] and [[Countess Kawamura]], in accordance with the Japanese custom that imperial princes should be reared in a normal household unaffe
    21 KB (3,222 words) - 06:04, 3 September 2010
  • ...ederal programs called the "[[New Deal]]", for leading the Allies of World War II to victory over Imperial Japan and Nazi Germany, and for defining modern ...vative coalition]] successfully ended New Deal expansion, and during World War II closed the major relief programs like the [[WPA]] and [[Civilian Conserv
    63 KB (9,587 words) - 02:43, 6 October 2013
  • ...ist, a factor not always given strong attention in discussions of prewar [[Japanese militarism]]. ==Pre-1941==
    4 KB (638 words) - 21:08, 28 September 2010
  • ...ces (later augmented by Australians and New Zealanders) against determined Japanese resistance. There were a succession of ground and naval battles. ...ese inability to keep pace with the rate of American reinforcements proved decisive. Guadalcanal is an iconic episode in the annals of American military his
    43 KB (6,646 words) - 04:48, 27 October 2013

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