IbrahimLumumbaOmar’s blog

Omar Fanon. Patrice Lumumba.

日本は、悪の帝国だ。

* Before 1945 the surrender of Imperial Japan, the sovereign power resides with the Emperor.
The sovereign power did not reside with the people.

The people did not have sovereign power. The Voting Rights of people was a fake.

1945年の日本帝国降伏以前、主権は、天皇にあった。

主権は日本の人民にはなかった。

人民は主権者ではなかった。選挙権は偽物だった。

* Japan was not a Demopcratic Country.
* That is, the Constitution of the Empire of Japan, known informally as the Meiji Constitution, was not a Constitution.

日本は民主主義国家ではない。

つまり、明治憲法は、憲法ではない。


* The Constitution of the Empire of Japan, known informally as the Meiji Constitution, was the constitution of the Empire of Japan which was proclaimed on February 11, 1889, and remained in force between November 29, 1890 and May 2, 1947.
* Unlike its modern successor, the Meiji Constitution was founded on the principle that sovereignty resided in person of the Emperor, by virtue of his divine ancestry "unbroken for ages eternal", rather than in the people.

Japan is an Evil Empire.
Japan does not understnad Democracy.

日本は悪の帝国だ。

日本は民主主義を理解していない。

 

[Wikipedia]
Meiji Constitution
https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Meiji_Constitution#Imperial_sovereignty
The Constitution of the Empire of Japan, known informally as the Meiji Constitution, was the constitution of the Empire of Japan which was proclaimed on February 11, 1889, and remained in force between November 29, 1890 and May 2, 1947.
Enacted after the Meiji Restoration in 1868, it provided for a form of mixed constitutional and absolute monarchy, based jointly on the German and British models.
In theory, the Emperor of Japan was the supreme leader, and the Cabinet, whose Prime Minister would be elected by a Privy Council, were his followers; in practice, the Emperor was head of state but the Prime Minister was the actual head of government.
Under the Meiji Constitution, the Prime Minister and his Cabinet were not necessarily chosen from the elected members of parliament.
3    Main provisions
3.2    Imperial sovereignty
Unlike its modern successor, the Meiji Constitution was founded on the principle that sovereignty resided in person of the Emperor, by virtue of his divine ancestry "unbroken for ages eternal", rather than in the people.
Article 4 states that the "Emperor is the head of the Empire, combining in himself the rights of sovereignty".
The Emperor, nominally at least, united within himself all three branches (executive, legislative and judiciary) of government, although legislation (article 5) and the budget (article 64) were subject to the "consent of the Imperial Diet".
Laws were issued and justice administered by the courts "in the name of the Emperor".