loading assets

Sep 25, 2012

[Shinshu-no-izumi] Death of Minister Tadahiro Matsushita and “Cabinet Approval for Human-Rights Protection Bill”: No Interrelation Exists?

I think what is written in this article is right.

Masatoshi Takeshita

English translation of an excerpt of a Japanese article: Monju Bosatsu – September 20, 2012 –
IS Cabinet Approval “The Mouse Goes Abroad When The Cat Is Not Lord”!?  Noda Traitor Party

Subtitle: Death of Minister Tadahiro Matsushita and “Cabinet Approval for Human Hunting Human-Rights Protection Bill”:  No Interrelation Exists?

Yesterday on September 19, when I watched the news that the DPJ “approved in the Diet the bill to protect human-rights,” something immediately hit me, the writer of Shinshu-no-izumi, in the frontal lobe.  It reminded me of the suspicious death of Tadahiro Matsushita, minister in charge of financial services and postal privatization.  It is reported that Minister Matsushita killed himself by hanging (in general, to commit suicide by winding a rope or string around the neck) but it is a suspicious death.

It was suspicious whether he truly killed himself by hanging because in the beginning, there were conflicting reports about the cause of his death.  Although his secretary and security staff of the Metropolitan Police Department rang a doorbell or called on his cellular phone, they got no reply.  Then Mrs. Matsushita, who happened to be in Tokyo, unlocked the door and enter the room with them and found out the minister.  Some reports say that Mrs. Matsushita reported to call the police and said “My husband has fallen down.”

If they immediately had took off a rope out of his neck and had him lie down, they would have briefed the situation and she would never have said “he has fallen down.”  If there should exist a conspiracy to murder the minister, possible reasons which I hear a whispering about on the Internet are as follows:

*Opposed to postal privatization
*Opposed to the human-rights protection bill
*Opposed to foreigners’ political rights
*Prudent to suspend expanded measures for Japan-Korean currency-swap arrangement (He had a prudent attitude in view of his position but his real intention was unknown.)
*Expressed to tighten crackdown on insider trading
*Organized a club of young lawmakers to study the future of Japan and history education (as acting secretary-general)
*Prudent to revise the Nationality Act
*Organize a club of young lawmakers who support visit to Yasukuni Shrine for wish for peace and for true national interests
*Responded “Objection” to the question on foreigners’ political rights made by Asahi Shimbun

Looking at the above, all could be possible factors which make him targeted at.  However, the impending factor which served to take his life is something related to the “human-rights protection bill” alone in view of the timing, which I have pointed out in the previous blog.  Minister Tadahiro Mtsushita opposed to the bill.  Considering the most important attribute of approval by diet, the government’s decision-making body, it means “agreement of the whole government to be decided as agreed by all ministers.”  In a word, the bill will not be passed in the Diet if even only one minister opposes to it.

What did the Noda administration do yesterday on September 19?  The administration forced the bill to be passed in the Diet with knowledge of the fact that two ministers opposing to the bill were absent.  This is the same dirty tricks as it used in case of forcible passage of the bill to raise consumption tax, which was opposed by more than 60 percent of the people.  They ignored democratic procedures.  If the people properly know the reality of the bill, instead of splitting public opinion in two, the majority will oppose to it.  Those who support the bill will be some anti-Japanese organizations including those involved in antidiscrimination education, Korean peninsula power and human-rights groups.

If this bill comes into force, independent human-rights committee with no watchdog can arbitrarily assert ultimate authority, search (raid) the home of the people targeted at and then issue a summons to appear in court.  If they don’t comply with it, they have to pay a fine of JPY three hundred thousand.  While leaving the bill’s definition of a human-rights violation ambiguous, the Gestapo Human-Rights Committee will make a discretionary decision of what discrimination is.  This is the most terrifying.  This is a horrible bill by which an individual targeted at is subject to arbitrary abuse of investigatory powers.

Among the incumbent ministers opposing to the bill were two ministers; Matsubara Hitoshi, the Chairman of the National Public Safety Commission (Minister of State for Special Missions) and Tadahiro Matsushita, the former Minister in charge of Financial Services and Postal Privatization.  Minister Matsushita passed away suddenly on 10th.  On the other hand, Minister Matsubara was on a trip abroad.  This means that the bill was forced to be passed through the Diet while opponents were absent.  This was apparently intentional act.  The more we consider questions about the death of the former minister Matsushita, the more naturally we reach the conclusion that his death is next to assassination.  On the day of his death, Prime Minister Yoshihiko Noda casually said, “I am very surprised at the news.  He always cheered me up during difficult times.  I’m lost for words.”  In the same breath, however, he took the opportunity and had the bill passed in the Diet.  How cold-blooded he was to take advantage of the death of Mr. Matsushita!

I’d like to say that over and over again, but the mission imposed on the Noda administration by the U.S. is to enact the bill to raise the consumption tax and to pave the way for a contemporary version of the Public Peace Preservation law.  The human-rights protection bill will become the most effective tool for suppression of free speech.  The Noda Administration gives the top priority to establishment of an effective system for suppression of free speech.  (I pray for the repose of Mr. Tadahiro Matsushita’s soul.)

No comments:

Post a Comment