Japanese Embassy

Some articles on embassy, japanese, japanese embassy:

Iwakura Mission
... The Iwakura Mission or Iwakura Embassy (岩倉使節団, Iwakura Shisetsudan) was a Japanese diplomatic journey around the world, initiated in 1871 by ... and engineer Guido Verbeck and was probably based on the model of the Grand Embassy of Peter I ... missions previously sent by the Shogunate, such as the Japanese Embassy to the United States (1860), the First Japanese Embassy to Europe (1862), and the Second Japanese Embassy to Europe (1863) ...
2001 In Afghanistan - September
... Tetsu Nakamura, a Japanese doctor, traveled from Peshawar in Pakistan to Afghanistan to evacuate Japanese health clinic staffers ... Embassy in the Turkmenistan met with Turkmen President Saparmurat Niyazov to discuss responses to the September 11th attacks ... embassy, screaming "death to America." The embassy had been abandoned since 1988 ...
2008 Ahmedabad Bombings - Further Threats - New Delhi
... Another E-mail was sent to the Japanese Embassy in New Delhi on 30 July 2008 to bomb several locations in Delhi ... The mail was soon forwarded to the Delhi Police from the Japanese Embassy and the city was placed under a Red Alert ... Further to these threats Japan closed its embassy in New Delhi on 31 July 2008 and also issue warning to its citizens living in India to avoid crowded places like markets and train ...
William Forbes-Sempill, 19th Lord Sempill - Japanese Spy - Espionage 1939-41
... In 1941, Special Branch arrested a Japanese businessman called Makahara on suspicion of espionage ... On discovering that this representative of a large Japanese firm was in custody, Sempill telephoned and then called at Paddington police station to assure ... The Japanese man was released after two days ...

Famous quotes containing the word japanese:

    The Japanese are, to the highest degree, both aggressive and unaggressive, both militaristic and aesthetic, both insolent and polite, rigid and adaptable, submissive and resentful of being pushed around, loyal and treacherous, brave and timid, conservative and hospitable to new ways.
    Ruth Benedict (1887–1948)