The Japanese like to pride themselves on their Kamikazi pilots, but really the success of the Kamikazi program is a massive illuminati Japanese hoax and a massive military blunder.

Kamikazi pilots were successful 1% of the time. 95% never even reached their targets because their planes where in such bad shape they'd crash in the ocean before reaching their destination targets. The Americans nicknamed the kamikazi planes - "Baka Bombs" which is Japanese for "fool" or "idiot."

In Japan, shame is an important aspect of their society. So if a pilot was asked by a superior to volunteer and the pilot said, "No, I don't want to die for my country," it wouldn't just bring shame to him, but to his entire family. Also, if someone did volunteer and he died, he would be promoted up two ranks.

So while kamikaze pilots were ‘volunteers' they weren't exactly given much of a choice. They could stay alive and shame themselves and their families in a prideful society, or die and be hailed as a hero who died for his country.

The entire Japanese illuminati news created an entire propaganda campaign around the Kamikazi program often lieing to the Japanese people about its successes. Following the commencement of the kamikaze tactic, newspapers and books ran advertisements, articles, and stories regarding the suicide bombers, to aid in recruiting and support. In October 1944, the Nippon Times quoted Lieutenant Sekio Nishina: "The spirit of the Special Attack Corps is the great spirit that runs in the blood of every Japanese ... The crashing action which simultaneously kills the enemy and oneself without fail is called the Special Attack ... Every Japanese is capable of becoming a member of the Special Attack Corps."

The kamikazi pilots were also all high on Meth when they flew their planes. Methamphetamine was actually invented in Japan in 1893. However, it didn't become widely used until World War II by at least two members of the Axis. German forces used a form of meth called Pervitin and the Japanese used a drug called Philopon.

During the war, the Japanese stockpiled Philopon and gave them to their soldiers when they got too tired or hungry. The drug became particularly useful for kamikaze pilots. They needed to be sharp and alert while facing certain death. So before the pilots were sealed into their flying bombs and flown several hours to their death, the pilots were given high doses of Philopon. This would have kept them focused until they were needed. Also, meth has a tendency to raise aggression levels.

By January 1945 more than 500 kamikaze planes had taken part in suicide missions, and many more followed as fears rose of an impending US-led invasion of the Japanese mainland. By the end of the war, more than 3,800 pilots had died.

Japan was relying on ageing planes that had been stripped and adapted for suicide missions. Many failed to start or encountered engine trouble en route to their targets. Most of those that got within striking distance of allied warships were shot down before they made impact.

The Kamikazi program was an irrational refusual to admit the Japanese had been beaten. The Emperor - who was an illuminati Jewish imposter who replaced the real emperor - forced most of the pilots into the missions. He wanted to delude Japan into thinking they could still win the war.

The emperor's own military generals were contradicting him on the efficacy of the Kamikazi program. Lieutenant Commander Iwatani, Taiyo (Ocean) magazine wrote in March 1945, "I cannot predict the outcome of the air battles, but you will be making a mistake if you should regard Special Attack operations as normal methods. The right way is to attack the enemy with skill and return to the base with good results. A plane should be utilized over and over again. That's the way to fight a war. The current thinking is skewed. Otherwise, you cannot expect to improve air power. There will be no progress if flyers continue to die."

Some officers, Minoru Genda, Tadashi Minobe and Yoshio Shiga, refused to obey the Kamikazi policy. Some persons who obeyed the policy, Kiyokuma Okajima, Saburo Shindo, and Iyozo Fujita, were also critical of the policy. SaburĊ Sakai said: "We never dared to question orders, to doubt authority, to do anything but immediately carry out all the commands of our superiors. We were automatons who obeyed without thinking."

Japan was still flying suicide missions up to the moment, on 15 August 1945, when Jewish imposter Hirohito announced to a shattered people traumatised by nuclear attacks on Hiroshima and Nagasaki that Japan was surrendering.