G7 rich boys club fails humanity. Looking at Fumio Kishida

Japan’s PM Fumio Kishida picked Hiroshima for 2023’s G7 Summit as leaders talk nuclear war in EU; USA occupies Philippines to make war with China and…

On 6 August 1945 the USA dropped an atomic bomb in anger on Hiroshima before it did the same to Nagasaki. The 19 May 2023 G7 Summit aptly takes place in Hiroshima. That is either a sage warning or a dark prediction.

By Melissa Hemingway and Micheal John


Video: New York’s current-day crash course on what to do following a nuclear bomb explosion if you are still alive. See also PHevacuate for detailed steps to survival.

Fumio Kishida listened many times to the stories of his grandma (O bāchan) from Hiroshima who experienced America’s evil 1945 nuclear attack-in-anger against the Japanese people of the city of Hiroshima, Japan.

“From reading Mr. Kishida’s prolific writings, it seems clear, Mr. Kishida’s grandma was a wise woman who saw the value in educating a grandson, well. Mr. Kishida’s grandma clearly made a difference to the world. We await learning what PM Kishida will make of that,” suggests Katie Alsop, executive director of The RINJ Foundation.

The Nuclear Scientists on 23 January 2023 set the doomsday clock at 90 seconds to midnight while America’s massive spread of nuclear weapons in Europe and Asia accelerated madly.

G7 2022

Never accused of statecraft, like barking dogs, these men have pursued an angry, bellicose, rhetorical path toward global nuclear war. They have been yapping Russophobic slurs and making anti-Chinese racist nonsense a fictional fact for years, while scaring populations and stealing the people’s money to buy weapons and line corrupt pockets. They are mass murdering Ukrainians and Russians via their storm-trooper menace, NATO, and to whole populations,  lying about everything they need to hide and everyone they want to blame.

These so-called G7 leaders continue to wage more war and strive to keep it going at the urging of the defence-industrial complex and NATO which together keeps these men in office with election funding.

Some 60 countries are now involved in a proxy war with Russia as the culmination of 30 years of NATO expansion to Moscow’s doorstep without the G7/8 leaders taking a genuine minute to mitigate global hunger, pollution, and climate change. “They spent trillions of our money to kill us all,” said the late humanitarian worker and FPMag woman scribe, Cathy Williams.

“The ‘Rich Boys Club’ take-home pay is from the USA Military Industrial Complex which calls the shots & robs the people of tax money sending several countries into near bankruptcy & war. Do not elect these men again,” says the Board of Directors of The RINJ Foundation. Photo Art/Cropping/Enhancement: Rosa Yamamoto / Feminine-Perspective-Magazine

Feminine-Perspective: What the G7 leaders need to know.

“Humanity faces complex, worsening, social, economic, and environmental crises obviously greater than what any one or all of these failed leaders together can manage,” says Geraldine Frisque, spokesperson for RINJ Women.

“We are warning the leaders of the G7,” she added, “that for the current list of crises they  created, we need a multi-faceted approach to generating solutions. These men need to stop the jingoistic rhetoric and hate-speak and start solving problems. Solutions must include efforts to promote peaceful conflict resolution, facilitate humanitarian assistance, support sustainable development, and strengthen human rights frameworks. Additionally, these leaders must start advocating for diplomatic negotiations, dialogue, and engagement with relevant stakeholders which in turn can contribute to long-term peace and stability. This is what we are missing. These leaders have failed humanity. The United Nations has completely bombed-out in its failure and Civil Society—which is underfunded because leaders have spent their money on weapons—is left to clean up the mess of these men with too few resources,” said Ms. Frisque.

Climate change is slamming the most vulnerable members of the human race and its fellow species in a deadly wave of disasters as these men order more fine wine and live behind protective security shields the luxury of which ordinary humans cannot imagine.

The rate of natural disasters has quintupled; extreme poverty is a new norm following harf work creating a decade of decline; and a billion people go to sleep hungry every day.

Five dozen nations are in a debt crisis including the United States which seems, on the data and not the lies, to be the worst-managed nation on the planet.

Protests in Munich

File Photo from “NATO War in Ukraine draws thousands to protest G7”

Since these protesters gathered at the 2022 G7 Summit in Germany, Ukraine, Poland, Latvia and Lithuania in Europe have new nuclear weapons on their borders in Belarus and the world is on the brink of nuclear war with the doomsday clock ticking past 90 seconds on 23 January 2023 and America occupying the Philippines for war with China.

The RINJ Foundation, a global women’s rights and safety NGO has urgently advised families in the Philippines to prepare for war and evacuate the country calmly.


Seventy Years After Hiroshima and Nagasaki, Fumio Kishida was Minister for Foreign Affairs of Japan and he wrote this as an Op-Editorial piece.

Fumio Kishida wrote as External Affairs Minister in 2015, “In order to reduce today’s nuclear risks, I propose four specific steps in the near term”


First, reinforce multilateral processes for nuclear disarmament negotiations.

Tokyo strongly supports the systematic and continued reduction of all types of nuclear weapons, and it welcomed U.S. President Barack Obama’s June 2013 speech in Berlin, in which he pledged to seek negotiations with the Russian Federation on the reduction of deployed strategic nuclear weapons by up to one-third and to pursue a bold reduction of tactical nuclear weapons.

Additionally, freeing the entire world of nuclear weapons will eventually require multilateral negotiations involving all countries possessing these arms.

Second, increase the transparency of information about global nuclear forces and efforts to reduce nuclear weapons. Tokyo welcomes, as an initial step, the fact that NPT-designated nuclear weapons states have reported on their nuclear forces and nuclear disarmament efforts based on a unified structure to the Third Preparatory Committee for the NPT Review Conference in New York last April and May (in response to the requirements of the 2010 NPT Action Plan).

At the same time, some gaps exist among these reports in terms of the quality and quantity of information, and further efforts are required to ensure transparency.

At the 2015 NPT Review Conference, Japanese representatives will pursue an agreement requiring all nuclear weapons states to continue to produce regular reports with greater transparency including more numerical information based on a standard reporting form.

Third, the Japanese government will continue to coordinate closely with its partners in the six-party talks with North Korea to ensure that Pyongyang abandons all nuclear weapons and existing nuclear programs. It goes without saying that the objectives of the relevant UN Security Council resolutions will only be fulfilled through concerted multilateral efforts.

Multilateralism has already played an important role in dealing with the Iranian nuclear issue, leading to more constructive approach by Iran. Whatever the outcome of the current negotiations, the IAEA and its safeguards will no doubt play a decisive role in institutionally ensuring implementation of the agreement. Japan will ceaselessly continue to strengthen multilateral cooperation on these regional proliferation challenges. Additionally, Tokyo will continue to call on countries not party to the NPT to accede to the treaty as non-nuclear weapons states.

Reinforcing export control systems as well as multilateral cooperation in this field are also essential for preventing the proliferation of sensitive technologies, materials, and equipment. In recent years, economic development has enabled Asian countries to acquire the capacity to produce sensitive materials and technologies. Japan will work tirelessly to explain to these countries how strengthening international export controls will promote further economic growth. At the same time, each individual state is unquestionably responsible for bolstering nuclear security to prevent the theft and use of nuclear materials by terrorists.

Tokyo will urge each country to conclude related international agreements, implement IAEA guidance, and pursue greater collaboration with its partners and allies on this front, including through the Nuclear Security Summit.

Fourth, Japan will leverage discussions of the humanitarian impacts of nuclear weapons to help unite the international community behind the vision of a world free of nuclear weapons. Given its history, the country has a deep understanding of how destructive nuclear weapons can be. Increasing awareness of the humanitarian aspects of such technology could be a driving force for the early entry into force of the Comprehensive Nuclear Test Ban Treaty, the immediate commencement of Fissile Material Cut-Off Treaty negotiations, and the universalization of the IAEA Additional Protocol. It is in this context that I hope the Third Conference on the Humanitarian Impact of Nuclear Weapons in Vienna, set to take place in December 2014, will be inclusive and attract broad international participation, including from nuclear weapons states. The NPT has long served as the key multilateral legal framework for addressing nuclear risks. In March 1963, U.S. President John F. Kennedy expressed his concern that there could be between 15 and 25 nuclear powers by the 1970s.

The NPT has helped ensure that this has not come to pass. Although the NPT regime plays a vital role in supporting peace and stability in the international community, it also demonstrates vulnerability because the regime bases the grand bargain involving nuclear disarmament, nuclear nonproliferation, and the peaceful uses of nuclear energy on the trust between nuclear weapons states and non–nuclear weapons states. It will thus be critical to maintain the NPT regime. Japan will make its utmost efforts to reach a consensus at the 2015 NPT Review Conference on a new plan of action based on the above principles.

The Hiroshima Statement issued at the Eighth Ministerial Meeting of the Non-Proliferation and Disarmament Initiative last April 2014, to which Japan and 11 other non-nuclear weapons states belong, should also serve as a useful benchmark for the NPT review conference next year. As the statement says, Tokyo will call on political leaders from around the world to visit Hiroshima and Nagasaki, to observe the reality that resulted from the bombings with their own eyes, and to promote a shared vision of a world free of nuclear weapons. I sincerely hope that in 2015, seven decades after the atomic bombings, the world can take decisive action to prevent history from repeating itself.

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Citing PM Kishida’s Op-Editorial piece.

But the Nuclear Scientists have significantly advanced the doomsday clock.