NESARA-Related News: Japan’s China Ambassador Dies Five Days After Appointment
Stephen: There’s a lot of ‘stuff’ going on behind-the-scenes in Asia right now – all of it related to the implementation of the abundance/prosperity programs and the impending arrival of NESARA.
We’ve already seen the ‘suicide’ of Japan’s Finance Minister this week: http://goldenageofgaia.com/2012/09/japans-finance-minister-commits-suicide-on-suicide-prevention-day/
The Chinese Vice President Xi Jinping – http://goldenageofgaia.com/2012/09/chinas-president-in-waiting-disappears/ – has finally made a public appearance after several days of ‘disappearance’, which I feel was actually containment. There is intel circulating that he will be replaced within the month.
Now the Japanese Ambassador to China has died. This story says police have ruled out foul play but I would say this was an obvious attempt to stop him by people who didn’t want him to begin the task of changing the ‘status quo’… They are hardly likely to say he was playing a key role in the tussle to get the NESARA funds out to the world, are they?
So, all these events are related and all involve a series of power struggles as the new financial system is brought online. Is the NESARA gold being held on these hotly disputed islands? My gut is that they play a key role in all this current ‘tension’… but it will be resolved very soon.
Japan’s Ambassador to China Dies Amid Rising Tensions
By Julian Ryall, The Telegraph UK – September 16, 2012
Japan’s new ambassador to China has died, only five days after being appointed to the post and as relations between the two Asian neighbours sink to new lows.
Shinichi Nishiyama, 60, was found collapsed on a street in Tokyo on Thursday morning but died in hospital on Sunday.
Police in Japan have ruled out foul play but hospital authorities have yet to confirm the cause of Nishiyama’s death.
An experienced and long-serving diplomat, Nishiyama was scheduled to take up his post in Beijing in the next few weeks. His first order of business was to have been measures to calm the growing ill-feeling between the two nations over the disputed islands that Japan marks on its maps as the Senkakus but which China claims and calls the Diaoyu chain.
Tokyo nationalised the entire chain earlier this month by purchasing three of the five islands not already under state control from the Japanese family that owned them.
As many as 100,000 people took part in protests in at least 85 cities across China on Sunday, with demonstrators clashing with riot police outside Japanese consulate in Guangzhou.
In Shenzhen, police fired tear gas at rioters as they ransacked a Japanese-owned department store. Elsewhere, Japanese cars were torched and Japanese restaurants and offices were damaged.
Similar protests took place on Saturday and Uichiro Niwa, the present Japanese ambassador to Beijing, has called on the Chinese government to take all possible measures to ensure the safety of Japanese nationals and the property of Japanese companies in China.
Koichiro Gemba, the Japanese foreign minister, cut short an overseas trip to convene a meeting of senior ministry officials to draw up measures to deal with the largest and most widespread protests in China since the two nations normalised diplomatic relations in 1972.
The Chinese Foreign Ministry has responded by saying it is attempting to defuse the situation and has asked its citizens to “express their demands in a legal and rational way.”
In an editorial, the state-run Xinhua news agency said the Japanese government needs to “take note of mainstream Chinese public opinion, as voiced in these protests, and think twice about their illegal activities.”