Japan Refuses to be Invaded

The New Observer
January 25, 2016

The Japanese government—well aware of the dangers to their continued existence as a culture, civilization, and racial entity—have come down firmly against the liberal notion of “asylum seekers” and mass Third World immigration, despite mounting pressure from the outside world.


Japan’s strict immigration policy has come into focus once again with the widely-parroted news by the controlled media that “asylum seekers in Japan” had reached a record 7,586 during 2015, and of that number, only 27 had actually been accepted as genuine.

It was, however, pointed out that some of those accepted as genuine, may have been waiting for years. In 2014, Japan accepted 11 “asylum seekers” out of the 5,000 who applied.

The racial makeup of the “asylum seekers” who have applied in Japan also makes interesting reading: Nepal provided the largest number of applicants in 2015, accounting for 1,768 individuals, while 969 people came from Indonesia, and 926 from Turkey.

None of these nations can in any sense be considered “unsafe”—a lesson that the liberal Europeans still cannot understand—and the chances of any of them actually being granted asylum in Japan is zero. Of the 27 people granted asylum in 2015, six are from Afghanistan and three from Syria.

Japan is well-known for its peaceful homogeneity, and quiet but effective control of its borders to prevent the mass invasions which European countries have allowed—and encouraged—to take place.

Even when liberals occasionally call for the lifting of immigration restrictions—using the easily-disprovable “ageing population” argument—they are quickly slapped down.

Current Prime Minister Shinzo Abe, for example, is on record as saying that he is opposed to easing immigration rules, “particularly for unskilled foreign workers, because of the social and economic tensions that could arise from the introduction of different ethnic groups.”

His Chief Cabinet Secretary Yoshihide Suga said in November 2015 that the Japanese government would not review its immigration policy, even if it allowed “more foreign labor in certain sectors, such as ship-building and construction, which is needed to prepare for the 2020 Tokyo Olympic games.”

“Foreign countries have undergone and experienced various difficulties in accepting immigrants,” Suga said, in an obvious reference to the Third World chaos currently tearing up western Europe.