Japanese POW Vivisections Admitted (photos)

Apr 7, 2015

Japanese POW vivisections on U.S. airmen during WWII were part of a larger atrocity conducted by the rogue empire against thousands of men, women and children interred at prisoner of war camps. 

Japan’s brutal “research project” in its occupied territories involved not only torture and live dissections performed without anesthesia, but medical “experiments” which included seawater injections and unnecessary amputations.

In fact, in many cases, severed limbs were actually surgically reattached to other parts of the victims’ bodies.

It is now believed that more than 10,000 prisoners died from these inhumane experimentations at the notorious Unit 731 facility alone, the majority of whom were Chinese and Russian.

Japan's Unit 731 human experiment victim

Japanese POW prison a living hell

On May 5, 1945, at least nine unfortunate American crewmen of a shot-down B-29 were captured and transferred to the anatomy department at Kyusha Imperial University in Japan itself.

Then, under the auspices of the inauspicious Epidemic Prevention and Water Purification Department, they too were subjected to the knives and needles of Japanese medical researchers.

All the men died at the hands of those doctors of death, and their butchered remains stored in formaldehyde for safekeeping and future analysis.

A few months later, however, when a conquered Japan finally surrendered to the allies, much of the evidence concerning the murdered airmen was hastily destroyed, for fear it could be used at impending war crime tribunals.

But the so called physicians responsible for the ghoulish experiments, who weren’t tried and executed for crimes against humanity, went on to live long lives. And some even continued to work in the medical profession…

Japan's Unit 731 human experiment facility

Japan admits American POWs were dissected alive

In 1945, Dr. Toshio Tono was a young technician who actively participated in the gruesome Japanese POW vivisections at Kyushu college, and, now, decades after he helped commit these wartime atrocities, he and his government are finally owning up to it.

"It's because the prisoners thought that we were doctors, since they could see the white smocks, that they didn't struggle,” Tono explains in his book titled Disgrace: The Truth Behind the Vivisection at Kyushu University. “They never dreamed they would be dissected."

In the end, though, that wasn’t the only cruelty those tortured souls would suffer -- by the 1950s the U.S. government had pardoned all their killers, in exchange for the medical data *painstakingly* collected.

It seems that grisly information was somehow vital to America’s chemical and biological weapons development.


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