Sunday, May 27, 2018

Memorial Day Weekend & Fleet Week: Yankees Game NYC, 2 Jap Mooks Behind Home Plate Wearing WWII Japanese Kamikaze Pilot Headbands

NO RESPECT:  It's a big weekend in NYC it's Memorial Day weekend and it's Fleet Week with thousands of US Sailors and Marines our on the town and at the Yankee's Game at the Stadium today.  
NO RESPECT: And lo and behold 2 Jap Mooks are sitting in the premier seats down front, right behind home plate, wearing WWII Japanese Kamikaze Pilot Headbands, the same headbands worn by Jap Zero pilots as they rained down destruction on US Sailors and Marines at Pearl Harbor and in the Philippines and at Iwo Jima but the air raids reached their climax at the Battle of Okinawa with huge kamikaze (suicide) attacks.
Memorial Day had its origin as Decoration Day following the Civil War, but it only became an official federal holiday to honor those who lost their lives while serving in the U.S. armed forces in 1971. Memorial Day is also an occasion to associate those who died in the just causes for which the United States was willing to go to war with Japan on December 7, 1941. World War I, World War II, Korea and Vietnam were conflicts where freedom was clearly at stake.  
NO RESPECT: The 2 Jap Mooks sitting in the premier seats down front right behind home plate wearing WWII Japanese Kamikaze Pilot Headbands at the Yankee game today were disrespecting Yankee Stadium, Memorial Day, Fleet Week in NYC and the USA.
NY POST: Sailors are living it up in NYC during Fleet Week. A dozen combat ships, Coast Guard cutters and other military vessels will dock at three boroughs in the city this weekend — and all will welcome the public to come aboard for tours and inspection. Saturday, Sunday and Monday, 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. at Manhattan’s Pier 90 (at West 50th Street), Brooklyn Cruise Terminal (72 Bowne St., Red Hook), and Homeport Pier (305 Front St., Stapleton, SI). WHILE DURING Memorial Day Weekend & Fleet Week at the Yankee's Game in NYC 2 Jap Mooks sat Behind Home Plate Wearing WWII Japanese Kamikaze Pilot Headbands.
OKINAWA BATTLE ON June 1945, the United States Navy was fighting for its life in the Pacific - a battle it almost lost. The two-ocean war had ended. Hitler was dead. And although US carrier planes and submarines had sunk the bulk of Japan's capital ships, its high command had unleashed a new threat: huge kamikaze (suicide) attacks. US naval vessels were trapped around the 60-mile-long island of Okinawa. They could not simply withdraw out of range of the tiny attackers. Lt. Gen. Simon Bolivar Buckner Jr.'s 10th Army, fighting the biggest land battle of the Pacific war, needed their logistical support and their big guns against the determined and well-dug-in island defenders. The Navy had to stay and take it. 
Japan had used kamikazes the year before in the Philippines and at Iwo Jima. But the raids reached their climax at Okinawa. More than 350 kamikazes swarmed in on the first raid, with a like number of regular bombers. US casualties mounted. Some of the Navy's greatest aircraft carriers were knocked out - the Franklin, the Wasp, the Yorktown. The raiders included a new twist: the oka (cherry) was carried into battle under the wing of a bomber. When the stubby-winged flying torpedo was released, the solo pilot turned on his rocket engine and, with almost no maneuverability, plunged into a ship or into the sea. Before the Okinawa sea-air battle ended, more than 21 US warships had been sunk, 43 had to be scrapped, and 23 needed such repairs that they were effectively out of the war.

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