This account of the tragic Sandakan POW march focuses on witness and survivor Bill Sticpewich, exploring the boundaries between cooperation and collaboration.
An exhibition titled "Hokusai Humor: Sowing Seeds of Smiles" is running at the Sumida Hokusai Museum in Sumida Ward, Tokyo, until November 26.
The 300,000 civilian death toll was credited to an anonymous source, employed by a known propagandist, and not even made in relation to the Nanjing Massacre.
One need not know much about the "Nanjing Massacre" to harbor doubts about the claims made within Iris Chang's 1997 book, "The Rape of Nanking."
Educators rely on McGraw Hill. So why is it still publishing textbooks with WWII history based on refuted claims by authors who won't reveal their sources?
There are many reasons women, including the comfort women, enter prostitution. Regardless of the reason, when it comes to the sex business, coercion is a given.
Acclaimed author Karen Hill Anton has produced a masterfully crafted novel that will remain with you long after the final page is turned.
Colonel Galbraith's posthumously published narrative offers a rare and revealing insight into life in the senior Allied officer POW camps during World War II.
"Ghosts in the Neighborhood" has its issues. But the primary argument is well made: in postwar reconciliation, apology is not the most important factor.
A particularly reflective ornithological bugbear of Hiroaki Sato is how America, a land of immigrants, could be so hostile to "alien species."
Using Twitter and other social media, emotional attackers sought to cancel a Harvard Professor's article on the comfort women issue, but documentation won out.
China's scaremongering has reached a new low. Ambassador Xiao Qian tried to instill fear of a Japanese invasion among the Australians. But times have changed.