Nobuyuki Suzuki, everybody’s favorite Japanese right-wing ASSHAT, is apparently selling “Takeshima belongs to Japan” stakes at his blog:

A Japanese right-wing extremist is selling stakes on the Internet similar to the one he tied to a memorial statue of a comfort woman in front of the Japanese embassy in Seoul on June 18.

Nobuyuki Suzuki, 47, said on his blog that he is selling stakes with the slogan “Takeshima (Dokdo in Korean) belongs to Japan” for 3,000 yen each and 2,500 yen each when customers buy two or more. He is operating a podcast.

500 yen off if I buy two or more? That, readers, is the business acumen that made Japan the economic powerhouse it is today.

Anyway, the ASSHAT also mentioned the guy who recently attempted a short cut through the Japanese embassy’s security by driving his truck through the front gate:

He referred to the incident where a truck driver, 61, crashed into the Japanese embassy building in revenge for the stake as a “manifestation of the shameful behavior of the Korean government to the world.” He boasted, “This is what I intended.”

Go to an ex-colony, call women gang-raped by the Imperial Japanese Army whores, and then watch people get angry. Brilliant!

Meanwhile, in the United States, the Japanese continue to protest the Comfort Women memorials erected in New Jersey and Long Island:

The Japanese government has ordered its diplomats in the U.S. to step up efforts to block the erection of monuments here for Korean women forced to serve as sex slaves for Japan’s imperialist troops during World War II, a source said Tuesday.

Japan’s foreign ministry has “directed its Consul General in New York to actively protest monuments to comfort women being erected by Korean-American groups here,” said the Nelson Report, a private information service provider based in Washington.

Its claim has not been formally confirmed. Responding to Yonhap News Agency’s inquiry on the matter, the Japanese Embassy in Washington said it would take some time to provide a formal answer.

Maybe the consulate can send out the same guys they sent out last time—that was entertaining.. and oh, so effective.

Last week a reader sent me some photos of the monument in Nassau County; I haven’t gotten permission yet to post them, but here are some other photos at the website of the Korean American Public Affairs Committee, which helped erect the memorial. What I didn’t know before seeing the pictures is that Gwangju Metropolitan Government was apparently involved, too. In fact, Gwangju mayor Kang Un-tae flew all the way to Long Island to attend the dedication.