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Encyclopedia > Shantung Incident

Shantung Incident:


Reffering to one very little knowed provocation,instigated by Kaku Mori,powerfull ultranationalist consellor of Prime Minister Guichi Tanaka during the Spring of 1927-28.he ordered the send to Shantung chinese province some elements to Kwantung Army,with excuse of death suppose somes Japanese citizens in Tsinan,town in these province.


There are 19,000 Japanese soldiers there and they become the pretext for Mori to pressure Tanaka into reinforcing Japanese troops there with an additional 5000 men from the Kwantung Army. Kwantung Army troops move into Tsinan under the cover story of hundreds of Japanese citizens being killed there (really the number is 13)in other hand Chiang Kai Shek in accord with local chinese warlords moved troops to Shantung for secure chinese control in area during spring 1928.


The Kwantung Army attempts to provoke incidents with the Nationalist forces on May 3rd but Chiang pulls out his troops to avoid entanglements with the Japanese. The next day the Japanese bomb the city, killing 18,000 Chinese civilians.more later these unit if receiving order to retireing from area,motivated to US diplomatic pressures and to return to Liaotung peninsula for preparing the preliminaires operations and reinforzed the rest of unit for next provocation against Chinese ,the Mukden Incident. US,Us or us may stand for the United States of America us, the oblique case form of the English language pronoun we. ... The Mukden Incident (September 18, 1931), also called Manchurian Incident, occurred in northern Manchuria when the Japanese blew up a section of their own railroad near Mukden (todays Shenyang). ...


  Results from FactBites:
 
Mukden Incident - Encyclopedia, History, Geography and Biography (1778 words)
The Mukden Incident of September 18, 1931, also called the Manchurian Incident, occurred in southern Manchuria when a section of railroad, owned by Japan's South Manchuria Railway, near Mukden (today's Shenyang) was blown up.
In Chinese, this incident is referred to as the 9.18 Incident or Liutiaogou Incident (Chinese:柳條溝事變).
On October 2, the Lytton Report was published and rejected the Japanese claim that the Mukden Incident was an act of self-defense.
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