An Exclusive Report That Puts an End to the Controversy Over the Nanking Massacre and Comfort Women


A Report on the December 1937 ‘Nanking Massacre’ After Master Okawa Time Traveled to the Site

(Master Okawa summoned the spirit of Edgar Cayce)

: With your help, Master Cayce, I’d like to ask you to clairvoyantly view “What on earth happened in Nanking?” and “Did comfort women really exist?.”

E. Cayce (hereinafter, Cayce): Ok, shall we start with Nanking?

—In terms of the date, since the Tokyo War Crimes Tribunal recorded that the Nanking incident lasted for about 6 weeks from December 13th 1937, what was Nanking like at around that time? To begin with, approximately how big was its population?

Cayce: Hmm. It looks as though a considerable number have already made their escape. Many people have left Nanking’s city centre, and they have escaped to the suburbs.

When the Japanese attacked, the number of people left in the city centre was… (silence for about 5 seconds) about 50,000 or so.

They were steadily making their escape. I don’t just mean citizens – the army was joining them in their escape.

—Was any kind of resistance movement continuing its operations in the centre of Nanking?

Cayce: Yes. I could see some kind of guerrilla warfare activity going on. It appeared to be the citizens. I mean, a lot of them were camouflaged.

—The Japanese army had to fight in that battle, approximately how many people did they kill?

Cayce: Hmm. Well, it’s difficult to give a precise number. Taking an overall view, if we agree that there were about 50,000 people left when the Japanese army invaded, although it’s impossible to tell the difference between the troops and civilians, the number of people killed during the occupation was… (silence for about 15 seconds) about 200, I guess.


Cayce: Yes, I think about 200.

—Other than a substantial degree of military activity, to what extent did the Japanese army kill civilians or commit rape and so on?

Cayce: Well, from what I can see, there was a really exemplary commander – was his name Matsui? (General Iwane Matsui) This man had a very strict demeanour, and I could see that he led by instilling very strict military discipline.

He said “Don’t do anything to bring the name of the Imperial Japanese Army into disrepute.” There were strict orders concerning looting and raping, and I could see scenes where instructions were being given informing those who broke military discipline that they would face severe punishment.

—Were any orders being given to kill surrending guerrilla troops on the spot?

Cayce: No, those people were being firmly taken into custody. So, a short while after the Japanese army invaded, the Chinese citizens returned to the city. I think that meant that you could say a degree of safety existed in Nanking. Yes…they returned about two weeks later, with the population increasing from the beginning. I think there were perhaps about 330,000 people.


Only Two Incidents of Rape, With the Culprits Being Punished Severely by the Army

—Turning our attention to rape. Were any rumours of rape spread through the town?

Cayce: As for rape, what I could see were soldiers searching in what looked like farmland, young soldiers of about 18 years of age were looking around, and were engaging in some sexual activity with women, about two incidents as far as I could make out.

—Two incidents.

Cayce: Yes, two incidents.


Cayce: But those soldiers were severely punished by the Japanese army.

— When they retreated, did the Chinese army torch the town?

Cayce: Burning was also taking place. They were setting fire to any place that might be used by the Japanese army later on as they were retreating.

—Were there any incidents of the Chinese looting from, or raping, their compatriots?

Cayce: Well, there were Chinese looting from Chinese. I think that is even going on now. It’s the same thing. Incidentally, there were cases of burglary and rape. I think they were trying to make it look as though the Japanese army was doing it.

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An Exclusive Report That Puts an End to the Controversy Over the Nanking Massacre and Comfort Women
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