Research on Right-Wing in Japan

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Language: English
Format: 22.8 x 15.4 x 3.2 cm
Page: 453
Publication Date: 08/2015
ISBN: 9787508532097
Table of Contents
(Ⅰ) Starting from my experience of unexpected encounter with the right—wing 
(Ⅱ) The right—wing groups and right—wing trends of thought in Japan 
(Ⅲ) About the concept "right—wing" in Japan 
(Ⅳ) The relationship of right—wing movements with state power in Japan before the war 
(Ⅴ) The influence of right—wing in Japan before the war 
(Ⅵ) The worldwide problem of right—wing 
Part Ⅰ:The Right—Wing in Japan Before World War Ⅱ 
Ⅰ.Generation of Right—Wing Ideology and Right—Wing Movement 
(Ⅰ) Statism and nationalism—the origin of right—wing ideology 
(Ⅱ) The right—wing movement in early period 
(Ⅲ) The basic features of kokusuiism—oriented "concept right—wing" 
Ⅱ.National Renovation Movement and Evolution of Right—Wing Movements in Early 20th Century 
(Ⅰ) Polarization of right—wing in the national renovation movement 
(Ⅱ) The right—wing ideology of Kita lkki and Okawa Shumei 
(Ⅲ) Right—wing ideology among ordinary people in early 20th century 
(Ⅳ) Features of right—wing movements and ideological trend in Japan in the early 20th century 
Ⅲ.The Fascist Right—Wing in the Army Bringing Japan onto the Road of War 
(Ⅰ) Background of active right—wing in the army 
(Ⅱ) Activities of young servicemen and right—wing groups 
(Ⅲ) Right—wing servicemen and aggressive war 
(Ⅳ)Features of right—wing from later Taisho period to early Showa period 
(Ⅴ) Right—wing groups in the war system 
Part Ⅱ 
The Right—Wing in Japan after World War Ⅱ 
Ⅳ.Right—Wing Force When Japan was Occupied 
(Ⅰ) Confrontation and countermeasures of the die—hard right—wing force 
(Ⅱ) Order of dissolving the right—wing groups 
(Ⅲ) The tolerance of and indulgence with the right—wing force in Tokyo Trial 
(Ⅳ) lshihara Kanji's "Proposal" to MacArthur 
(Ⅴ)Rise of ultra—nationalist groups 
Ⅴ.Treaty of San Francisco and Revival of the Right—Wing 
(Ⅰ) Reverse flow of democratization of Japan 
(Ⅱ) Lenient Treaty of San Francisco for making one—sided peace 
(Ⅲ) Revival of the old right—wing groups and their characteristics 
(Ⅳ)Social activities after the revival of the right—wing forces 
Ⅵ.Kishi Nobusuke Cabinet's Reactionary Politics and Upsurge of Right—Wing Movements 
(Ⅰ) Retroaction of Kishi Nobusuke cabinet and its relation with right—wing forces 
(Ⅱ) Establishment of the new security system and right—wing promotion movements 
(Ⅲ) Aftermath of Miike dispute and security struggle and counterattack of the right—wing forces 
Ⅶ.Debut of New Right—Wing Forces and "Nationalist Movement" 
(Ⅰ) New right—wing student groups and their political outlook of ultra nationalism 
(Ⅱ) Mishima Yukio Incident 
(Ⅲ) Development of "Nationalist School Movement" and its Characteristics 
Ⅷ."Showa Restoration Movement" of the Right—Wing in the 1970s 
(Ⅰ) Situation of the right—wing groups before the "Crisis in 1970" 
(Ⅱ) "Showa Restoration Movement" 
(Ⅲ) Financial problems of the right—wing groups 
Ⅸ.Right—Wing in the Neo—conservative Era 
(Ⅰ) Political right deviation of the Liberal Democratic Party 
(Ⅱ) New trends of the right—wing movements in neo—conservative era 
(Ⅲ) New right wing and extremist terrorist activities 
(Ⅳ)Active right wing at the 50th anniversary of Japan's surrender 
Ⅹ.Formation of the Right—Wing in the Cultural, Educational and Intellectual Circles and Their Activeness 
(Ⅰ) Formation of the right wing in the cultural, educational and intellectual circles and their theoretical ideas 
(Ⅱ) The third attack against textbooks 
(Ⅲ) The senior officials of the government, the Diet and the ruling party,powerful figures and the right—wing groups cooperate to promote the historical revisionist movement 
(Ⅳ) The issue of textbook is not over 
Conclusion: About Right—Wing After World War Ⅱ
Sample Pages Preview
It allowed the exemption from service and substituting system at first, was opposed by ordinary people, and also resisted by aristocracy for losing privileges), the Haito Rei in 1876 (the announcement of Dajokan issued on March 28, 1876, specifying that it is prohibited to wear a walking saber except those in dress suit, military men and police officers.Later, the Order Prohibiting Common People to Wear Walking Saber and Order of Hairdressing and Removing Saber (all aiming at knights) and the Criminal Law in 1882 were issued, and the regulation of "official salaries treatment"(the measure adopted by the Meiji government to stop paying official salaries to nobles and aristocracy and replacing them with Kinroku Kosai.Later on, the Kinroku Kosai gradually became capital of national banks, and were not in the hands of aristocracy, therefore the aristocracy got daily distressed) was implemented, the aristocracy gradually lost their privileges, quickly becoming a declining strata in the society without any special right and interest.The aristocracy was extremely dissatisfied with the change of losing their special and superior social position, especially those having participated in respecting the Tenno and repelling the barbarians, felt more that their ideal goal was not met after the Meiji Restoration.It was because after the Meiji Restoration, a new distribution principle was applied for social properties, and the new bureaucrats and financial magnates controlled most of the social wealth.Not only the problem of pauperization of peasants and workers remained unsolved, a new poverty—stricken stratum appeared, the declining aristocracy.At this point, the declining aristocracy shared common emotion as peasants and workers.However, the most concern of these aristocracies was their disappointment that no independent authority of Japanese spirit was established after the Meiji Restoration.Therefore, fundamentally, they firmed opposed the opening policy after the Meiji Restoration, because that was opposite to their "repelling the barbarians" proposition to repelling foreign forces.
Research on Right-Wing in Japan