E Pluribus Unum - Out of Many, One

The Okinawa Reversion Agreement (Japanese: 返還協, Hepburn: Okinawahenkan kyetei) was an agreement between Japan and the United States in which the United States gave up all rights and interests to Japan, in accordance with Article III of the San Francisco Treaty, acquired following the Pacific War, thus returning Okinawa Prefecture to Japanese sovereignty. The document was signed on June 17, 1971 in Washington, D.C. and Tokyo by William P. Rogers, on behalf of President Richard Nixon and Kiichi Aichi, on behalf of Prime Minister Eisaku Sata. [1] The document was not ratified in Japan until 24 November 1971 by the National Parliament. [1] Forty-five years after the end of the American rule of Okinawa after the war and its return to Japan, there seems to be a deeper division between the national government and the southernmost prefecture. Okinawa continues to host a disproportionate presence of U.S. military bases under the security treaty with the United States. The Gov government.

Takeshi Onaga and Tokyo are in a long-running controversy over the construction of a new airfield in the Nago region, Okinawa, to take over the duties of the U.S. Marines` Futenma Air Station – with the promise to close Futenma only if another facility is built in Okinawa, symbolizing the government`s policy toward U.S. bases in the prefecture. If Prime Minister Shinzo Abe`s government is serious about its stated desire to reduce Okinawa`s burden of hosting U.S. bases, it should reconsider the construction of the replacement plant in Henoko. 4. The United States of America is not required to compensate Japan or its nationals for changes made prior to the entry into force of this agreement on the lands on which the land transferred to the Government of Japan is located under paragraphs I and 2. Noting that the two governments have conducted such consultations and reaffirmed that the reversal of these islands to Japan is part of the aforementioned joint communiqué, China criticized the decline in sovereignty because of its claims to the territory, based on ancient Chinese tribes, Voyage with a Tail Wind. Their references were found to be insufficiently credible to confirm their assertion. Historical circumstances are still debated. [11] At the Kyoto conference between Japan and the United States, Japan argued that the maintenance of nuclear weapons in Okinawa would be superfluous and that there were more appropriate areas for the military presence. The help of American experts helped convince Americans of the benefits of conversion.

 

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