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UN Profile - Japan

------------------------------------------------------------------------
2.0. GENERAL BACKGROUND
 
Japan consists of four main islands and a total land area of 377 765 square
kilometres.  Of its entire land area, 72% is mountainous and the remaining 28%
is relatively flat.  The population of Japan as of 1 October 1986, was
121 700 000, the population grew by 4 7000 000 (a rate of increase is 4%)
compared with that of 1980.  As to the age structure of the Japanese, it can be
observed the remarkable speed and extent of the aging of the population
structure.  Crime committed by the elderly is also on the increase and it is
beginning to become a social problem.
 
  As provided by the 1945 Constitution of Japan, the government of Japan has the
Parliamentary Cabinet system based on the separation of the legislative,
executive, and judicial branches.
 
  The procedures followed in a criminal case is the same throughout Japan.
There is only one territorial jurisdiction and it is on a national level.  The
Code of Criminal Procedure of 1948 and the Rules of Criminal Procedure of 1949
are the principal sources of law governing criminal procedure.
 
  The minimum age limit of `criminal responsibility' is over 14 years old.  The
family court handles cases involving delinquent juveniles under 20 years of age,
and has primary jurisdiction in regard to all juvenile offences, whether they
are felonies such as homicides or arsons, misdemeanours such as traffic offences
or violations of administrative control laws.
 
  The Japanese economy in the 1980-1986 period, on the whole, performed
favourably, overcoming the effects of the second oil crisis.  The amount of
gross national product was 334 652 billion yen in 1986, an increase of 93 805
billion from 1980.  Yen rate against dollar appreciated sharply in this period,
the average rates for 1980 and 1986 being 226.7 and 168.5 yen/dollar,
respectively.
 
  The general trends in crime from 1980 to 1986 are reflected in statistics on
the number of Penal Code offences known to the police (Table 1).  In 1986, the
total number of Penal Code offences reported to the police was 2 124 239, an
increase of 311 484 (17%) over six years ago.  The rate of clearance by the
police of known Penal Code offences was 72.2 per cent in 1986.  The annual
clearance rate from 1980 to 1986 has varied between 69.2 per cent and 72.9 per
cent of offences known to the police.  This increase in Penal Code offences
involved mostly a disproportionate increase in automobile accidents constituting
the Penal Code offence of professional gross negligence causing death or bodily
injury.
 
 
                                    TABLE 1
                                        
                   Number of Penal Code Offences Reported and
             Cleared by Police, and of Suspects of Offences Cleared
 
           Number of    Number of
            Offences     Offences      Number of      Clearance
   Year     Reported     Cleared        Suspects         Rate
 
   1980      1812755      1266482        869766           69.9
   1981      1925792      1333084        904609           69.2
   1982      2005292      1392573        944005           69.4
   1983      2039181      1427786        963494           70.0
   1984      2080297      1494526        961339           71.8
   1985      2121410      1546597        970226           72.9
   1986      2124239      1533485        967972           72.2
 
 
Selected offences (intentional homicide, assault, theft, robbery)
 
The number of selected offences, reported to and cleared by the police, the
number of offenders cleared and the clearance rate between 1980 to 1986 are
shown in Tables 2-1 to 2-4.  As Table 2-1 shows, the number of reported homicide
cases (include an attempted homicide) peaked at 1 780 in 1985, and decreased by
104 to 1 676 in the following year.  There was a slight fluctuation, from 96.5
to 97.4, in the clearance rate of homicide cases.
 
                                   TABLE 2-1
                                        
                    Number of Homicides Reported and Cleared
                 by Police, and of Suspects of Offences Cleared
 
           Number of    Number of                          
            Offences     Offences      Number of      Clearance
   Year     Reported     Cleared        Suspects         Rate
 
 
   1980         1684         1637          1560           97.2
   1981         1754         1709          1712           97.4
   1982         1764         1713          1768           97.1
   1983         1745         1698          1789           97.3
   1984         1762         1712          1788           97.2
   1985         1780         1717          1833           96.5
   1986         1676         1620          1692           96.7
 
 
 
                                   TABLE 2-2
                                        
               Number of Assaults Reported and Cleared by Police,
                      and of Suspects of Offences Cleared
 
           Number of    Number of
            Offences     Offences      Number of      Clearance
   Year     Reported     Cleared        Suspects         Rate
 
   1980        15301        14287         21362           93.4
   1981        15851        14768         21315           93.2
   1982        14836        13792         19964           93.0
   1983        13975        13063         18555           93.5
   1984        13615        12959         17670           95.2
   1985        12171        11557         15739           95.0
   1986        10808        10174         13762           94.1
 
 
Note: Clearance rate = number of offences cleared x 100
number of offences reported
Source:  National Police Agency
 
 
  The number of reported assaults have been showing a downward trend in general
from 1981, as shown on Table 2-2.  As to the clearance rate of assault cases, it
was confined to a small amount of fluctuation, from 93.0 to 95.2.  Of the total
Penal Code offences reported to the police, theft was the most prevalent
offence, comprising 64.7% followed by traffic (professional negligence) offences
which accounted for 25.6% in 1986.  Among theft offences, motorcycle theft,
thefts from vehicles and thefts from vending machines were significant.  In
1985, the number of theft cases reported to police reached a peak of 1 381 237,
since 1980, but it decreased by 6 141 to 1 375 096 in 1986, as shown in Table 2-
3.  The clearance rate of theft cases ranged from 54.7 to 59.9, which was the
lower figure compared with such categories as intentional homicide, assault and
robbery.
 
                                   TABLE 2-3
                                        
                    Number of Theft Reported and Cleared by
                   Police and of Suspects of Offences Cleared
 
           Number of    Number of
            Offences     Offences      Number of      Clearance
   Year     Reported     Cleared        Suspects         Rate
 
   1980      1165609       641382        248389           55.0
   1981      1257354       688085        266928           54.7
   1982      1313901       726032        281878           55.3
   1983      1335258       747981        285178           56.0
   1984      1365705       801481        292835           58.7
   1985      1381237       827818        281063           59.9
   1986      1375096       806634        260533           58.7
 
 
  As for robbery, the number of offences reported to and cleared by police, the
number of suspects and clearance rate are shown in Table 2-4.  In 1981, the
number of robbery cases reported to and cleared by police reached a peak of
2 325 and 1 895 respectively during the period (1980 to 1986), but showed a
downward trend since then, decreasing by 376 to 1 949, and by 366 to  529 in
1986 respectively.  The clearance rate of robbery cases from 1980 to 1986 ranged
from 74.8 in 1982 to 82.5 in 1985.
 
                                   TABLE 2-4
                                        
                   Number of Robbery Reported and Cleared by
                  Police, and of Suspects of Offences Cleared
           Number of    Number of
            Offences     Offences      Number of      Clearance
   Year     Reported     Cleared        Suspects         Rate
 
 
   1980         2208         1667          2064           75.5
   1981         2325         1895          2124           81.5
   1982         2251         1684          2072           74.8
   1983         2317         1799          2069           77.6
   1984         2188         1725          2031           78.8
   1985         1815         1497          1777           82.5
   1986         1949         1529          1842           78.5
 
 
 
Note: Clearance rate = number of offences cleared x 100
                                      number of offences reported
Source:  National Police Agency
 
 
 
 
---------------------------------------------------------------------------
2.1. STATISTICS --BACKGROUND
 
 
---------------------------------------------------------------------------
2.2. CRIMINAL JUSTICE STATISTICS (1970-1980) Background
 
A.  Number of offenders arrested for Penal Code offences, excluding offences of
causing bodily injury by negligence (or gross negligence in traffic cases.
B.  "number of cases known to the police" in  Criminal Statistics compiled by the
National Police Agency.
 
---------------------------------------------------------------------------
2.3. Offenses Reported To The Police
 
Crime      Years                      Total Numbers
MURDER     70-75     1986      2218      2060      2275      1912      2333
MURDER     75-80     2098      2111      2031      1862      1853      1684
ASSAULT    70-75    82605     74976     69746     70425     61640     55549
ASSAULT    75-80    56080     52842     52410     46850     41897     41344
SEX CRIME  70-75     5161      8448      4677      7584      3956      6666
RAPE       75-80     3704      3239      2945      2897      2810      2610
ROBBERY    70-75     2689      2429      2500      1950      2140      2333
ROBBERY    75-80     2300      2095      2095      1932      2043      2208
THEFT      70-75  1039118   1026432   1006675    974031   1013153   1037646
THEFT      75-80  1037942   1049748   1073393   1136648   1107477   1165609
FRAUD      70-75    58340     49632     57658     54173     49764     51105
FRAUD      75-80    58530     59462     60597     64866     58063     58958
KIDNAPING  70-75      351       317       286       325       196       222
KIDNAPING  75-80      182       171       153       189       130       139
TOTAL CRIMES
           70-75  1283263             1234110   1728786   1228849
           75-80  1234307   1284155   1268430   1329478   1289405   1418858
DRUG USE   70-75     3476               10564               17844
DRUG CRIMES
           75-80              36524               52556               61397
DRUG TRAFFIC
           70-75     1043      2112      2139      4334      3290      3333
           75-80
BRIBERY    70-75     1276                1141                 742
BRIBERY    75-80     1060      1034       765       898       507       807
---------------------------------------------------------------------------
2.4. Offenders apprehended or arrested
 
OFFENDERS  70-75   383392    254496    356532    249196    379821    246635
OFFENDERS  75-80   364117    395615    363144    430591    368126    448844
JUVENILES  70-75   113720    107712    101610    108346    116251    116652
JUVENILES  75-80   117091    115901    119446    137051    143612    166571
---------------------------------------------------------------------------
2.5. Offenders Convicted
 
 
---------------------------------------------------------------------------
2.6. Sanctions - Background
 
General:  The Penal Code provides that principal punishments are classified as
death, imprisonment with labour, imprisonment without labour, fine, penal
detention, and minor fine, and confiscation is a supplemental punishment.
Imprisonment both with labour and without labour shall be either for life or for
a limited term of imprisonment not less than one month nor more than 15 years.
Nevertheless, when the accumulative crimes include two or more crimes punishable
by imprisonment with or without labour for limited terms, or punishment for a
recidivist, the term of imprisonment may be extended to 20 years.  A fine shall
be not less than 4 000 yen.  Fines are imposed in a great number of cases in
Japan: in 1986, as many as 95.7% of all offenders, including traffic violators,
were fined and most of them were disposed of by summary proceedings.  This
system of summary proceeding for fine or minor fine without a doubt contributes
much to reducing the burden on the courts, thereby enabling them to concentrate
on the more serious or complicated cases.  A minor fine shall be 20 yen or more
and less than 4 000 yen.
 
  A person unable to pay their fine or minor fine in full shall be detained in a
work-house.  However, average daily population of work-houses was small and it's
number was 148 in 1986.
 
  A penal detention shall be for one day or more and less than 30 days, and it
shall consist of confinement in a penal detention house.  Number of newly
admitted prisoners to penal detentions was 77 in 1986.
 
Number of convicted
 
Table 3 shows the number of convicted by category of sentence for 6 years since
1980.  The total number Convicted for Penal Code offences or Special Law
offences such as the stimulant drugs law, road-traffic violations law and the
like, was 2 362 958 in 1986 with an increase of 224 959 (10.5%) over the number
in 1980.  The majority of this increase was disposed of by fine with an increase
of 223 289 from 1980 to 2 260 791 in 1986, and minor fine, rose from 24 780 in
1980 to 27 004 in 1986.  Daily average population of penal institutions was
50 596 in 1980, with an increase of 4 752 (9.4%) to 55 348 in 1986.  As to the
number newly admitted to penal institutions, 32 837 inmates were incarcerated in
1986, an increase of 4 463 (15.7%) as compared with that of 1980.  Out of them
30 651 (95.8% male and 4.2% female) were newly sentenced prisoners, and 2 186
were persons who were returned to penal institutions for correctional
administrative reasons such as revocation of parole.  Seeing the types of
offences committed by newly admitted prisoners in 1986, 8 568 (28.0%) were
violations of the stimulant drugs control law, and 8 231 (26.9%) were larceny.
 
  In 1986, the probation office newly received 18 130 adult parolees from penal
institutions, with an increase of 2 924 (19.2%) compared to that of 1980, and
received 5 580 juvenile parolees from juvenile training school, an increase of
1 517 (37.3%) compared with that in 1980.  As to the newly received adult
probationers who were placed on probation by the criminal court upon the
pronouncement of suspended sentence of imprisonment, the number decreased from
6 456 in 1980 to 1 602 (19.9%) in 1986.  The number of newly received juvenile
probationers who were placed on   probation by the family court numbered 72 268
in 1986, with an increase of 15 946 (28.3%) over 1980.
 
---------------------------------------------------------------------------
2.7. Prison Statistics
 
 
---------------------------------------------------------------------------
2.8. Criminal Justice Personnel and resources - background
 
 
The number of personnel engaged in such criminal justice fields as police,
prosecution, courts, prison and non-institutional services, as of
31 December 1986, were as follows:
 
  Police:  The total number of police personnel was 256 546 (male 239 900;
female 16 600), an increase of 4 553 (1.8%) over that of 1982.  Of whom 217 934
were police officers engaged in patrolling, crime investigation and the like,
and 35 697 were in charge of the clerical work.
 
  Prosecution:  The total number of qualified prosecution personnel was 2 092
(male 2 068; female 24), which was the same number as that of 1982.
 
  Judiciary:  The total number of professional judges was 2 800 (male 2 701;
female 99), an increase of 33 (1.2%) over that of 1982.
 
  Prisons:  The total number of staff of adult prisons was 15 301, an increase
of 63 (0.4%) over that of 1982.  Breakdown of the number by functions: 2 121
(13.9%) were management, 11 231 (73.4%) were custodial, 1 133 (7.4%) were
treatment, and 816 (5.3%) was other.
 
  As for juvenile prisons, the total number was 1 649, an increase of 7 (0.4%)
over that of 1982.  Breakdown of the number indicated, 239 (14.5%) were
management, 1 148 (69.6%) were custodial, 169 (10.2%) were treatment, and 93
(5.6%) were listed as other.
                                       TABLE 4
                                          
                                    (In Thousands)
                           Total for calendar or fiscal year
 
  Criminal Justice Agency            1982         1984          1986
 
  Police                       1931681826   2004195159    2181107892
  Prosecution                    65756122     66220239      70902582
  Courts                        198193026    209544522     229790264
  Prisons (penal and
   correctional institutions)   120461780    121010708     130042056
  Non-institutional services     10138642     10452909      11445296
 
 
Non-institutional services
 
The total number of probation officers was 920.  In addition to the professional
probation officer, about 48 000 persons are on the volunteer probation officer's
position throughout the country.  Table 4 shows the allocation of budgetary resources
to criminal justice activities.
 
---------------------------------------------------------------------------
2.9. Criminal Justice Resources Statistics
 
POLICE  1973       217775
POLICE  75-80                197000              202000              210000
JUDGES  1973        2600       2703                2726                2747
PROSEC  70-72        2059      1987      2030      2051      2024      2066
---------------------------------------------------------------------------
3.0. CRIMINAL JUSTICE STATISTICS (1980-1985)
A. ' Other ' is comprised of Ars over & battery leading to death. Rape incl indecent
assault. Assault battery & other.
B  Theft = from schools & other; houses;  shops; cars.
C.   Q14.9(i) = Alcoholic drinks  (ii) = Drugs.
 
---------------------------------------------------------------------------
3.1. Offenses Reported To The Police
 
              1980       1981     1982      1983      1984     1985      1986
Crimes Recorded
 
TOTAL      1375461   1463228   1528779   1540717   1588693   1607697   1581411
INT.HOM.      1684      1754      1764      1745      1762      1780      1676
NON.INT.HOM.   221       214       218       188       214       185       186
ASSAULTS     41344     41415     39820     37590     36941     34288     31795
MAJ.ASSAULTS 26043     25564     24984     28615     23326     22113     20987
RAPES         2610      2638      2399      1970      1926      1802      1750
ROBBERIES     2208      2325      2251      2317      2188      1815      1949
THEFTS     1165609   1257354   1313901   1335258   1365705   1381237   1375096
MAJ.THEFTS  290683    301536    302161    297607    302021    300026    296777
FRAUDS       58958     63710     66472     59463     72455     74424     64788
EMBEZZLEMENT  3797      3860      3776      2682      3423      2891      2774
KIDNAPPING     139       122       113        76        82        98       113
DRUG POSS.    7631      7695      7660      7405      7471      7371      7063
OTHER DRUG   27647     30483     31840     31483     31725     30190     27102
BRIBERY        807       765       794       515       475       460       342
OTHER        12272     13804     15596     17346     18593     18567     16014
 
---------------------------------------------------------------------------
3.2. Offenders apprehended or arrested
 
Suspected Offenders
              1980       1981     1982      1983      1984     1985      1986
 
TOTAL       392113    418162    441963    438705    446617    432250    399886
INT.HOM.      1560      1712      1768      1789      1788      1833      1692
NON.INT.HOM.   265       261       308       293       276       235       254
ASSAULT      56038     55616     53798     50564     49752     45294     41888
RAPE          2667      2657      2420      1972      1907      1800      1577
ROBBERY       2064      2124      2072      2069      2031      1777      1842
THEFT       248389    266928    281878    285178    292835    281063    260533
FRAUD        13492     14629     15107     13589     14994     15061     13379
KIDNAPPING      87        96        68        65        68        93        85
EMBEZZLEMENT  2186      2254      2238      1588      1976      1796      1470
DRUG POSS.    6265      6430      6479      6202      6599      6452      6202
OTHER DRUG   15191     17007     18286     18583     18942     18168     16468
BRIBERY        701       739       782       587       549       544       436
OTHER         3898      4000      4359      3755      3752      3637      3519
 
Persons Prosecuted
 
              1980       1981     1982      1983      1984     1985      1986
 
TOTAL      222560    2261257             2471277             2561124
INT.HOM.       975      1074      1072      1097      1172      1203      1126
NON.INT.HOM.    48        49        48        35        35        28        41
ASSAULT      31905     30720     27792     26489     26197     24562     21623
RAPE          1266      1231      1152       876       875       976       830
ROBBERY        856      1071       900      1072      1069       907       771
THEFT        42808     43981     44707     42216     43355     42485     40062
FRAUD        10433     11619     12261     11025     13378     12793      9955
EMBEZZLEMENT  2118      1925      1939      1610      1858      1783      1637
KIDNAPPING      42        31        43        39        39        77        60
OTHER DRUG   27045     28776     28958     28052     28334     27170     25149
BRIBERY       1083      1076      1119       797       787       655       493
 
---------------------------------------------------------------------------
3.3. Offenders Convicted
 
              1980       1981     1982      1983      1984     1985      1986
 
TOTAL        79417     78740     79174     79239     80144     78769     76305
INT.HOM.       944       888       891      1022       978       974       978
NON.INT.HOM.   320       289       285       282       276       253       274
ASSAULT       4833      4588      4429      4178      4468      4239      3917
RAPE          1052       970       916       698       686       706       702
ROBBERY        695       807       781       763       840       720       686
THEFT        17299     18114     18400     17916     18313     18189     17559
FRAUD         4150      4378      4896      4488      5064      5033      4234
EMBEZZLEMENT   829       869       790       682       784       692       668
KIDNAPPING      40        29        32        31        31        47        44
OTHER DRUG   14569     15737     16366     16011     16551     16138     15497
BRIBERY        318       402       401       358       330       248       251
 
---------------------------------------------------------------------------
3.4. Prisoners ( No Data)
----------------------------------------------------------------
3.5. Criminal Justice Resources Statistics
CRJ Personnel
                                 1982                 1984                1986
POLICE                         251993               253625              256546
PROSECUTORS                      2092                 2092                2092
PROF.JUDGES                      2767                 2783                2800
LAY JUDGES                          0                    0                   0
OTHER JUDGES                        0                    0                   0
 
---------------------------------------------------------------------------
4.0. Selected Issues
 
Pre-trial detention:  The Code of Criminal Procedure requires that the persons
arrested by the police, if there is need to detain, must be transferred to the
public prosecutors office within 48 hours of arrest.  If the public prosecutor
who receives custody of a suspect in this way, believes further detention is
necessary, he must within 24 hours after he receives custody of the suspect and
within 72 hours after the time of arrest, request a judge to authorise
detention.
 
  A number of the persons awaiting trial or adjudication in custody as of
31 December 1986 was 9 455.  As for the time periods required to finalise
adjudications in district courts after being indicted, 70.7% were within three
months in 1986.
 
Crime prevention activities
 
Steady, increasing efforts for crime prevention are required.  Without the
active support and understanding of the entire population, crime cannot be
eliminated nor can offenders be rehabilitated.  Viewed in this light, annual
campaigns such as `Movement Toward a Brighter Society' sponsored each July by
the ministry of justice, `National Crime Prevention Campaigns' conducted under
police sponsorship, `National Sound Youth Nurture Month' sponsored by Youth
Affairs Administration Management and Coordination agency are actively promoted.
Moreover, private and voluntary associations such as crime prevention
associations and traffic safety associations are formed in every police district
to undertake various activities aimed at preventing the commission of offences
and control dangerous activities.  As for juvenile delinquency, the juvenile
guidance centre was established and is staffed by police officers, public
officials (mainly social workers from local governments), school teachers and
volunteers.  They go out on the street and offer guidance and counselling to
those juveniles who show delinquency.
 
Public participation
 
Active public cooperation is indispensable to effective functioning of the
criminal justice system.  In addition to the above mentioned field of police
work, there is, in the field of prosecution, a unique system called Inquest of
Prosecution which was designed to reflect the opinion of lay citizens in
handling public prosecutions.  Laymen can also take part in court proceedings.
One of the examples is the laymen counsel in criminal cases before the Summary
Court, Family Court and the District Court.  A defendant can select a person or
persons, who are not qualified attorneys, to be their own counsel by permission
of the court.  Various programs for treatment of offenders also have been
instituted to involve members of the community in correctional and
rehabilitative processes.  As for institutional treatment, religious
functionaries counsel individual prisoners at the latter's request, and
volunteer prison visitors interview and provide guidance to prisoners about
their personal problems and future prospects.  Regarding the non-institutional
treatment, it is characterised by the extensive participation of volunteers.
About 48,000 persons have been Volunteer Probation Officers commissioned by the
Minister of Justice, whose roles are to help offenders rehabilitate themselves
in society and to influence public attitude for the promotion of crime
prevention.  One hundred Rehabilitation Aid Hostels run by non-governmental
bodies under approval and subsidised by the Minister of Justice to provide
housing, assistance and guidance to released prisoners and probationers who
otherwise would return to or remain in inadequate or criminogenic surroundings.
In addition to the above mentioned, Big Brothers and Sisters Associations with
some 7 000 members, who counsel juveniles on a one-to-one basis, Women's
Associations for Rehabilitation Aid with some 170 000 members and cooperating
employers also participate significantly in crime prevention activities and the
restoration of rehabilitated offenders into the community.
 
Diversion
 
There are some diversion schemes to avoid imprisonment of offenders at every
stage of the criminal justice system.  In the field of police work, there is the
`disposal on trivial cases by police' in which trivial cases may be disposed of
by police officers without referral to public prosecutors offices according to
the criteria designated by a public prosecutor.  In the field of Prosecution,
the public prosecutor is authorised to use `Suspension of Prosecution' to
suspend prosecution at his own discretion in consideration of the interests of
society and offender, even if there is sufficient evidence to prove the guilt of
the offender.  In recent years, about 40 per cent of non-traffic Penal Code
offenders were granted suspension of prosecution.  In the trial stages, in case
of the sentence of imprisonment is for not more than three years, the court may,
at its discretion, give judgement `suspension of execution of sentence of
imprisonment' the rate of application to total sentences of imprisonment was
56.0% in 1986.  Parole after service of part of sentence of imprisonment also
confirm the belief on the part of citizens that the criminal justice system
affords them adequate protection without inflicting unneeded harshness on
criminal offenders.
 
 
                                       TABLE 3
                                          
                         Number of Convicted (1980 to 1986)
Category       1980     1981      1982     1983    1984     1985     1986
 
Total       2137999  2181243   2211640  2375708 2482507  2490816  2362958
Death             7        3         1        1       3        2        0
Life imprisonment
 with labour     40       33        36       36      43       38       41
Imprisonment
with labour   69947    71601     71929    72265   73941    72238    69803
Imprisonment
without labour 5690     5051      4817     4977    4947     5088     5197
Fine        2037502  2079519   2110044  2272970 2374394  2383868  2260791
Penal detention  33       53        47       41      41       77      122
Minor fine    24780    24983     24766    25418   29138    29505    27004
 

TRAITOR McCain

jewn McCain

ASSASSIN of JFK, Patton, many other Whites

killed 264 MILLION Christians in WWII

killed 64 million Christians in Russia

holocaust denier extraordinaire--denying the Armenian holocaust

millions dead in the Middle East

tens of millions of dead Christians

LOST $1.2 TRILLION in Pentagon
spearheaded torture & sodomy of all non-jews
millions dead in Iraq

42 dead, mass murderer Goldman LOVED by jews

serial killer of 13 Christians

the REAL terrorists--not a single one is an Arab

serial killers are all jews

framed Christians for anti-semitism, got caught
left 350 firemen behind to die in WTC

legally insane debarred lawyer CENSORED free speech

mother of all fnazis, certified mentally ill

10,000 Whites DEAD from one jew LIE

moser HATED by jews: he followed the law

f.ck Jesus--from a "news" person!!

1000 fold the child of perdition

 

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