Gaslighting by definition

Gaslighting or gas-lighting is a form of mental abuse in which a victim is manipulated into doubting their own memoryperception, and sanity.[1][2] Instances may range from the denial by an abuser that previous abusive incidents ever occurred, up to the staging of bizarre events by the abuser with the intention of disorienting the victim.

Linked from  <https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Gaslighting>

This methodology should be dated quite old, as the same kind of plot was actually written in the book “Les reveries promeneur solitaire” by J.J. Rousseau.

 

Advertisements

Predecessor to the Japanese intelligence

Special Higher Police (特別高等警察 Tokubetsu Kōtō Keisatsu?), often shortened toTokkō (特高 Tokkō?) was a police force established in 1911 in Japan, specifically to investigate and control political groups and ideologies deemed to be a threat to public order

 

Linked from  <https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Tokubetsu_K%C5%8Dt%C5%8D_Keisatsu>

 

This organization was shut down when the World War II ended, though their members were rehired to counter the communist in 1950s, which was the origin of Japanese intelligence division of the police department.

Japan Red Army, a supplemental info

During the 1970s and 1980s, JRA carried out a series of attacks in Japan and around the world, including:

 

  • March 31, 1970: nine members of the JRA’s predecessor, the Red Army Faction (whose leaders had been a part of the Communist League before they were thrown out), conducted Japan’s most infamous hijacking, that of Japan Airlines Flight 351, a domestic Japan Airlines Boeing 727 carrying 129 people at Tokyo International Airport. Wielding katanas and a bomb, they forced the crew to fly the airliner to Fukuoka and later Gimpo Airport in Seoul, where all the passengers were freed. The aircraft then flew to North Korea, where the hijackers abandoned it and the crewmembers were released. Tanaka was the only one to be convicted. Three of Tanaka’s alleged accomplices later died in North Korea and five remain there. According to Japan’s National Police Agency, another accomplice may also have died in North Korea.[13]

 

  • May 30, 1972: the Lod Airport massacre; a gun- and grenade attack at Israel‘s Lod Airport in Tel Aviv, now Ben Gurion International Airport, killed 26 people; about 80 others were wounded.[14] One of the three attackers then committed suicide with a grenade, another was shot in the crossfire. The only surviving attacker was Kōzō Okamoto. It has been claimed that the PFLP was behind the attack.

 

 

 

  • September 13, 1974: the French Embassy in The Hague, Netherlands was stormed. The ambassador and ten other people were taken hostage and a Dutch policewoman, Joke Remmerswaal, was shot in the back, puncturing a lung. After lengthy negotiatons, the hostages were freed in exchange for the release of a jailed Red Army member (Yatsuka Furuya), $300,000 and the use of an aircraft. The hostage-takers flew first to AdenSouth Yemen, where they were not accepted and then to Syria. Syria did not consider hostage-taking for money revolutionary, and forced them to give up their ransom.[15]

 

 

  • August 11, 1976: in Istanbul, Turkey, four people were killed and twenty wounded by PFLP and Japanese Red Army terrorists in an attack at Istanbul Atatürk airport.[16]

 

 

 

 

  • June 1987: a similar attack was launched on the British and United States embassies in Rome, Italy.

 

  • April 1988: Red Army members bombed the US military recreational (USO) club in Naples, Italy, killing five.

 

  • In the same month, JRA operative Yū Kikumura was arrested with explosives on the New Jersey Turnpike highway, apparently to coincide with the USO bombing. He was convicted of these charges and served time in a United States prison until his release in April 2007. Upon his return to Japan he was immediately arrested on suspicion of using fraudulent travel documents.

 

Linked from  <https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Japanese_Red_Army>