Sunday, February 27, 2011

North Korean schools located in Japan

In the aftermath of World War Two many Koreans were in Japan. Prior to the war the Korean peninsula was administered by Japan. These Koreans in Japan after the war selected three routes: some went back to Korean, while the others stayed in Japan. Out of this group split, those who selected Japanese nationality, and those who maintained their Korean nationality while remaining in Japan. Of these Koreans in Japan, a large number maintain loyalty to North Korea, Communist North, the Hermit Kingdom under the thumb of Kim il-Sung and now under the lunatic Kim Jong-il in the head, Dear Leader.

These North Korean loyalists established General Association of Korean Residents in Japan, who created North Korean schools called Chongryon in Japan. Currently there are about 15,000 students. They are taught a pro-North Korean ideology and allegiance Kim il-Sung and Kim Jong-Il. Photographs of these two nuts hand respectfully in front of each classroom in these commie schools located in Japan.

The schools requested from Tokyo public funding. The request was denied per Japan’s Constitution, Article 89, which prohibits public funds to schools not under public control.
Local governments get around this by paying money directly to the parents of the students.

The nonsense does not stop there: Japanese students at Waseda University (a prestigious university in Tokyo) their dormitories are located about a one-hour subway ride from the university. While students from North Korea or China, their dormitories are located about five minutes from the university.

Much like in the USA where illegal students are giving economic preference over American citizen students. Both the USA and Japan seriously being afflicted by liberals.

1 comment:

kujirakira said...

It's worth noting that Chonryon schools are illegal in South Korea.
They act as the de facto "embassy" for North Korea in Japan since there are no official relations.
They are also widely believed to have played a central role in the abduction of Japanese citizens to North Korea. These citizens were then forced to teach North Korean spies Japanese language and customs back in the 70s and 80s.

Nobody can quite explain why they still exist in Japan, but a popular idea seems to be that Japanese government subscribes to a "better the enemy you know than the one you don't" ideology when it comes to crime.

In a number of ways, chongryon are treated much like yakuza groups.