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Secrets of Japanese Espionage in World War 2
Secrets of Japanese Espionage
Japanese Secret Societies and Military Intelligence, World War 2
© 2006
135 pages; 16 chapters and 1 appendix
There are almost no books available on Japanese
espionage in World War 2
. Secrets of Japanese
Espionage
includes many secrets about Japanese
military and political intelligence in World War 2. For the
first time, the fact that
Japanese secret societies, such
as the feared Black Dragon Society, were the sponsors
and innovators of international Japanese sabotage from
the late 18th century right up to the middle of
World War
2
. During the period when Japanese secret societies
worked with Japanese armed forces
to conduct
espionage operations throughout the world, there were
sometimes as many as 100,000 Japanese agents at work.
Review Table of Contents
“The most important of all patriotic societies was the Black Dragon Society, founded in 1901 by Ryohei Uchida. It
derived its name from the Amur or Black Dragon River, which forms the boundary between Manchuria and the
Soviet Union. The society’s name gave the hint of its chief aim, to drive all the Russians back across the Amur
River, out of Manchuria and Korea, and wherever else they might be in the Pacific, outside Siberia. In other
words, its activities were to be directed toward waging war with Russia, and its aim was the success of Japanese
arms in that war.
All its charter members were already experienced in espionage in continental Asia. Uchida had organized the
Black Ocean's jujitsu school at Vladivostok; Sugiyama had been director of The Hall of Pleasurable Delights in
Hankow; until he died at a ripe old age in 1944. Mitsuri Toyama, the archpatriot, founder of the Black Ocean
Society, was for many years adviser to the Black Dragon besides being the director of the Imperial Rule
Assistance Association, Japan's official, unified political organization.”
Excerpt from Secrets of Japanese Espionage
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WW2
INT
PSW
There were many secrets of Japanese espionage. Through a far-flung system of espionage, the Japanese employed
Japanese immigrants, Japanese tourists, whorehouses, and restaurants as listening posts to gather raw intelligence
information. One of the major reasons why all Japanese in America, were placed in internment camps was because there was
irrefutable proof that every Japanese immigrant group in America and throughout the world,
answered to a Japanese
spymaster
. Japanese immigrants not only carried out many spy operations, including Pearl Harbor, but they also engaged in
paramilitary operations including assassinations.
Japanese spymasters also utilized traitorous muslims throughout the world. In fact, a few Japanese spymasters
adopted the muslim religion
in order to be more influential with their many muslim agents.
Japanese secret societies maintained the effectiveness of Japanese espionage until mid World War 2. After that, it
was all downhill.
Secrets of Japanese Espionage will astound you with its revelations of so many secrets of Japanese
espionage in World War 2.