Shinzō Abe

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Person.png Shinzō Abe  Rdf-entity.pngRdf-icon.png
(Politician, Deep state functionary)
Shinzō Abe-731.jpg
Shinzō Abe showing a thumbs up in a fighter-jet that has the number 731, the Japanese Unit 731 being responsible for horrible war crimes during WW2.[1]
21 September 1954
Tokyo, Japan
Died8 July 2022 (Age 67)
Cause of death
Alma materUniversity of Southern California, Bunmei Ibuki
SpouseAkie Matsuzaki
Victim ofassassination
Interests • Conservatism
• Inflation
• World War 2
PartyLiberal Democratic Party
As Japanese PM he aggressively re-militarised the country

Employment.png Prime Minister of Japan

In office
26 December 2012 - 16 September 2020
Succeeded byYoshihide Suga
Remilitarizing Japan

Employment.png Prime Minister of Japan

In office
26 September 2006 - 26 September 2007
Succeeded byYasuo Fukuda

Employment.png Japan/Liberal Democratic Party/President

In office
26 September 2012 - 26 September 2007

Employment.png Japan/Liberal Democratic Party/President

In office
20 September 2006 - 26 September 2007

Employment.png Japan/Chief Cabinet Secretary

In office
31 October 2005 - 26 September 2006

Employment.png Japan/Member of House of Representatives

In office
19 July 1993 - Present

Employment.png Japan/Leader of the Opposition Wikipedia-icon.png

In office
26 September 2012 - 26 December 2012

Employment.png Japan/Member of the House of Representatives

In office
19 July 1993 - Present

Shinzō Abe was a Japanese politician. Trump's former chief strategist, Steve Bannon, called him a “Trump before Trump”[2], Abe as Japanese PM pushed to remilitarise the nation, re-introducing intelligence agencies, modifying the Japanese constitution to allow for foreign wars and first strikes on other countries.[3] He has presided over the country's aggressive support of the "war on terror" narrative, increasing mass surveillance of citizens and stiff penalties for those accused of conspiring to commit acts of "terrorism".[4] In July 2022, Abe became the sixth former Japanese PM to be assassinated.[5][6]


Abe was the grandson of Nobusuke Kishi, a WW2 criminal in imperial China and suspected CIA agent who was a contact of US deep state player Allen Dulles. After the war ended, Kishi was released without charge by the US, and tasked with developing the Japanese deep state so that the country would be a covert client state of the US deep state. Kishi was a key player in the forming of the LDP-party in Japan, the most influential party in post-war Japan. Abe became one of the leading members of the LDP's nationalistic neoconservative wing.[7][8][9][10]


About 7000 people protest Abe's remilitarization of Japan

Shinzō Abe "spent considerable effort" to facilitate Japan's remilitarization.[11] As with the decision to rebuild the intelligence agencies, this may reflect a success of the deep state in taking effective control over the political leadership of country.

First tenure

Abe became Prime Minister of Japan on 26 September 2006. He announced a new cabinet on August 27, 2007. However, the new agricultural minister Takehiko Endo, involved in a finance scandal, resigned only 7 days later. On September 12, 2007, only three days after a new parliamentary session had begun, Abe announced his intention to resign his position as prime minister at an unscheduled press conference.[12][13] Abe said his unpopularity was hindering the passage of an anti-terrorism law, involving among other things Japan's continued military presence in Afghanistan. Party officials also said the embattled prime minister was suffering from poor health.[14] On September 26, 2007 Abe officially ended his term as Yasuo Fukuda became the new Prime Minister of Japan.

Second tenure

Abe on a visit to Israel. The Prime Minister serving him a desert in a shoe, which is considered a dirty item in Japanese culture and generally is left outside the living space of any home in Japan.

Abe became Prime Minister of Japan again on 26 December 2012. Abe became more focused on foreign policies in his second tenure, and often increased his efforts in the Japanese Diet and often received criticism for being a revisionist, most notable for events in WW2 and in conflicts with China.

“I think the definition of what constitutes 'aggression' has yet to be established in academia or in the international community. Things that happened between nations will look different depending on which side you view them from.”
Shinzo Abe (April 26, 2015)  [15]

In March 2015, he announced a plan to rebuild the Japanese intelligence agencies, using the UK's MI6 as a model. The Intelligence agencies were dismantled by the Allies after World War II.

Abe had a stern and authoritarian way of presiding, even for Japanese culture, perhaps symbolizing the older Japanese generation. During a joint review meeting of the National Commission on Basic Policy in 2015, Abe remarked that “I do not know what you are saying that we have done wrong, but the legal statement we have put forward is absolutely correct because I am the Prime Minister.” [16]


Of relevance might be that he as Prime Minister did not follow the Covid-narrative obediently enough, where he as Prime Minister showed some hesitancy in implementing lockdowns and forced jabs. For this, Abe increasingly came under fire both domestically and internationally.[17] Since Abe left office in September 2020, Japan’s response to Covid has drifted steadily closer to the international standard.

NATO Expansion

Abe was also to some degree critical of the official narrative regarding Russia and the war in the Ukraine, where he pointed out that Ukraine might have been avoided the war if Ukrainian President Volodymyr Zelensky had done some of the things that Moscow have been insisting on for years, including that Zelensky should have made a promise that Ukraine won't join NATO and should have granted the Donetsk and Lugansk People's Republics (DPR and LPR) a high degree of autonomy.[18]

Assassination Attempts

The Kyodo news agency reported that on 22 April 2015, a drone with traces of radiation was landed on top of Abe's office, carrying a camera and a small bottle with the radioactive symbol. Tests found it was carrying a small amount of radioactive caesium, reported. Abe was in Indonesia at the time, attending an Asian-African conference.[19]

On 24th April, radioactive contamination was discovered in a park in Tokyo.[20]


A video showing the moment Abe was shot. Warning: Explicit content. NSFW

On the 8th of July 2022, Abe was shot point-blank with a shotgun by a Japanese navy veteran in his 40s during a campaign rally in the city of Nara.[21]


Appointments by Shinzō Abe

Fumio KishidaJapan/Minister/Foreign Affairs26 December 20123 August 2017
Fumio KishidaMinister of State for Science Technology and Quality of Life27 August 20071 August 2008
Fumio KishidaMinister of State for Regulatory Reform27 August 20071 August 2008
Fumio KishidaJapan/Minister/Defence28 July 20173 August 2017
Fumio KishidaJapan/Minister of State for Okinawa and the Northern Territories27 August 20071 August 2008


Events Participated in

WEF/Annual Meeting/201323 January 201327 January 2013World Economic Forum
2500 mostly unelected leaders met to discuss "leading through adversity"
WEF/Annual Meeting/201422 January 201425 January 2014World Economic Forum
2604 guests in Davos considered "Reshaping The World"


Related Document

TitleTypePublication dateAuthor(s)Description
Document:The Gulf of Credibilityblog post14 June 2019Craig MurrayThat Iran would target a Japanese ship and a friendly Russian crewed ship is a ludicrous allegation


  1. saved at saved at
  12. "Embattled Japanese PM stepping down" CBC News. Retrieved September 12, 2007. Archived 17 January 2010 at WebCite
  13. "Japanese prime minister resigns" BCB News. Retrieved September 12, 2007. Archived 17 January 2010 at WebCite
  14. "Why Did Prime Minister Abe Shinzo Resign? Crippling Diarrhea",, January 12, 2008.
  16., 20 May 2015