FEDERALE: Globalists Renewing Pressure On Japan To Grant Citizenship to Illegal Aliens’ Children
08/10/2023
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Earlier: Japan Is A Nation By Blood—And Their Laws Still Say So

The Globalist Regime hates Japan because is 98 percent Japanese, 1 percent ethnic Asians, and 1 percent non-Asian. The Japanese and their leaders want Japan—a nation of blood, especially under the Shogunate of Former Prime Minister Shinzo Abe—to remain Japanese. But, like the United States, Japan has a Treason Lobby. Though some members are Japanese, many are not. And most are in the Lügenpresse. They are often white Westerners, Nipponophiles of some sort, yet with a strange desire to destroy the Japaneseness of Japan. They come with such names as Julian Ryall, Jake Adelstein, and Rupert Wingfield-Hayes. Their latest ploy: pushing to create Anchor Baby status for illegal-alien parents, using an African boy as the poster child for the campaign.

Blacks often deeply and irrationally particularly detest Japan [The Black War On Japan, Federale Fifth Columnist, July 15, 2019]. Blacks in Japan stand out not only for the usual reasons like crime, but also because their own failings are so glaring in well-ordered and successful Japan. Ingratitude is another of their traits [The Reason Japan Restricts Immigration And Why It Needs More Restrictions, Federale Fifth Columnist, May 24, 2023].

That doesn't matter to the Lying Press, of course. State-owned broadcaster NHK is waging a campaign to make the children of illegal aliens into Anchor Babies. The face of the campaign: Samwel Bikila, one of two children born of Congolese asylum fraudsters.

Bikila has the dubious honor of being the subject of not one but two attempts to cram birthright citizenship down the throats of the Japanese. NHK’s first push was in 2021 from the network’s Japan-hating gaijin, Rodrigue Maillard-Belmonte, a Frenchman living in Japan. He is dedicated to changing Japan’s demographics, while posing as a reporter and self-described “humanitarian worker.”

Here’s his take on Samwel Bikila:

Hundreds of children in Japan are living in a kind of limbo, unable to acquire any status of residence in the only country they've ever known. Born to undocumented foreign nationals, they face the fear of deportation and often the pain of long-term separation from a parent detained at an immigration facility.

Samwel, 12, is a 6th-grader living in Saitama Prefecture who dreams of playing basketball in the NBA. He says he wants to be an ambassador of sorts for Japan, the country in which he was born and raised, but also a country in which he, his mother and 10-year-old brother have no status of residence.

Samwel's parents were once politically active in war-torn Democratic Republic of the Congo. Fearing arrest, they fled to Japan in 2008. Their applications for refugee status have since been rejected twice. They have come up against one of the world's toughest screening processes, with an acceptance rate of less than one percent.

[Born “Illegal” in Japan, NHK, January 19, 2021]

Of course, neither Samwel nor his brother Elikami are in “a kind of limbo.” They are citizens of the Democratic Republic of the Congo. The DRC’s citizenship laws are like those of every other nation. Citizenship is transmitted from parents to children born abroad. Because both parents are citizens, the children inherited Congolese citizenship via jus sanguinis, the same principle by which the Japanese transmit citizenship to their children.

Here is Article 10 of the DRC’s constitution:

Congolese nationality is one and exclusive. It may not be held together with another nationality. The Congolese nationality is obtained either by origin or by individual acquisition. Of Congolese origin are all persons who belong to ethnic groups whose members and territory formed what has become the Congo (presently the Democratic Republic of the Congo) upon its independence. An organic law determines the conditions for the recognition, acquisition, loss and recovery of Congolese nationality.

Take note of that first sentence. The DRC does not recognize dual citizenship.

Japan rejected the Bikilas’ asylum claim.

But instead of returning to the DRC, which is now relatively quiet and peaceful, they remained in Japan. But with two failed bites at the asylum apple, they needed the Lügenpresse to run a campaign for Amnesty. In this case, it was making anchor babies into citizens so the parents could stay.

The Japanese reject this insanity, so Maillard-Belmonte did another story, this one two months ago, about the basketball phenomenon [Children born in Japan could face deportation under new law, NHK, June 13, 2023]:

Click to play video.

Why should Japan accommodate an illegal alien with citizenship whose dream is to go to America and play in the NBA?

Illegals have options. They can return home where they belong, the easiest solution to their self-created problem. The Japanese government attempts to encourage voluntary return, with periods of detention, travel restrictions, prohibition on employment, travel restrictions, and denial of benefits like welfare and healthcare, As Maillard-Belmonte wrote in his January 19 story:

Japan’s immigration authorities do not detain minors, but the incarceration of a parent is not rare. [The mother] Moloko’s detention meant an extra burden on the children’s father, whose visa was still valid. He worked several part-time entry-level jobs, and the children were often left home alone. …

And they aren’t eligible for public health insurance, which means Moloko struggles to afford treatment for the depression she was diagnosed with after her detention. But the biggest problem for the family is that Moloko is not allowed to work. “Without a visa, I cannot take care of my children,” she says.

Yet detention and restriction policies have not encouraged the family’s voluntary return, so the Japanese are faced with forcibly deporting illegals or granting them a special residence visa. Fortunately, the option of amnesty by special visa is unlikely. Those documents are only slightly more likely to be approved than an asylum claim, which Japan is famous for rejecting [Niggardly Japan; Evacuees, Refugees, And Public Face, Federale Fifth Columnist, September 20, 2022].

Continued Maillard-Belmonte:

Her family is considering legal action to seek a Special Residence Permit. Immigration guidelines indicate that having a child born and educated in Japan, along with “a good level of integration into Japanese society,” are positive factors in assessing cases. But the success rate for applications has plunged by 90% in the past 15 years.

Sometime soon, the United States might import these rejects [Sonno Jo I, Foreigners Expelled, Sadly To the United States, Federal Fifth Columnist, February 3, 2020].

Anyway, the Lying Press is always alert to misleading stories about illegal aliens. Maillard-Belmonte expertly manufactures such tales of woe. He even used a sad starvation death, possibly by suicide, to cudgel Japan for wanting to stay Japanese [Japan Being Pressed On Asylum With Manufactured Death Scandal, Federale Fifth Columnist, September 9, 2022].

Wishma, a 33-year-old woman from Sri Lanka, died at an immigration facility in Nagoya on March 6. Support groups and affiliated doctors believe it was from starvation. “I saw her for the last time three days earlier,” says Matsui Yasunori, an advisor at START, a support group for foreign detainees in Nagoya, Aichi Prefecture. “She was in a wheelchair. There was a bucket by her side in case she vomited. She had lost 20 kilograms in six months. Her lips were black, she was foaming at the mouth, and she couldn't move her arms or fingers.”

Death At Immigration Facility Raises Questions About Medical Care, NHK, April 14, 2021]

Clearly, Japan needs to clean up NHK.

And it should deport not only illegals, failed asylum claimants and their children, but also foreign members of the Lügenpresse, such as Maillard-Belmonte, who are working overtime to make Japan less Japanese.

The blogger Federale (Email him) is a 4th generation Californian and a veteran of federal law enforcement, including service in the legacy Immigration and Naturalization Service, the Department of Homeland Security, and other federal law enforcement agencies.

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