Guerres mondiales et espoirs de paix

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La rivière aux canards / blog d'un Français au Japon, à Kyoto: Différents coups de crayon. 1933, le Japon quitte la Société des Nations alors que le pays est mis en cause pour son agression en Mandchourie.

La rivière aux canards / blog d'un Français au Japon, à Kyoto: Différents coups de crayon

Les lecteurs du Lotus Bleu doivent connaître cet épisode. Les Japonais d'Hergé sont plus que minces, ils ont une barbichette et pas vraiment un visage amical. Une veste à queue de pie, une allure de court sur patte dans un pantalon rayé, complètent ce portrait. Opération Paperclip. Un article de Wikipédia, l'encyclopédie libre.

Opération Paperclip

Loin de les affecter à des postes subalternes, le Département de la Défense des États-Unis leur confia la direction de ses programmes de recherches. Ils furent affectés aux bases de White Sands, dans le Nouveau-Mexique, et à Fort Bliss, au Texas. Tripartite Pact. The Tripartite Pact, also the Three-Power Pact, Axis Pact, Three-way Pact or Tripartite Treaty was a pact signed in Berlin, Germany on September 27, 1940, which established the Axis Powers of World War II.

Tripartite Pact

The pact was signed by representatives of Nazi Germany (Adolf Hitler), Fascist Italy (foreign minister Galeazzo Ciano), and Imperial Japan (Japanese ambassador to Germany Saburō Kurusu). Background and the agreement[edit] The Japanese embassy in Berlin clad in the flags of the three signatories of the Tripartite Pact in September 1940. The three nations agreed that for the next ten years they would "stand by and co-operate with one another in... their prime purpose to establish and maintain a new order of things... to promote the mutual prosperity and welfare of the peoples concerned.

" Yōsuke Matsuoka. Yōsuke Matsuoka (松岡 洋右, Matsuoka Yōsuke?

Yōsuke Matsuoka

, March 3, 1880 – June 26, 1946) was a Japanese diplomat and Minister of Foreign Affairs of the Empire of Japan during the early stages of World War II. He is best known for his defiant speech at the League of Nations in 1933, ending Japan's participation in that organization. He was also one of the architects of the Tripartite Pact and the Japanese–Soviet Neutrality Pact in the years immediately prior to the outbreak of war.

Early years in Japan and America[edit] Matsuoka was born as the fourth son to a shipping magnate in Kumage District, Yamaguchi prefecture (now part of the city of Hikari).