Web Energy Bird,
Wisdom of Web Design, international
celebrating Humanity
Webデザインの叡智 Introduction of total WEBIRD Web Energy Bird net
Wisdom Web Design, Homepage Consultant: http://www.webird.ne.jp
For beginners, amateurs
and proffesionals
Web pages would better be
Attractive, Beautiful and Functional with Rich Contents.
When printed, contents should be clear enough to read.
Thank you for your coming !     (Japanese)
Web Energy Bird Net   Welcome to "Webird"   Will Energy Bird Net
Wisdom,International Sense,Truth,Pure Reason,Sensitivity,Creativity,and Versatility
Versatile/Intelligent Web Design,SEO,pro,International Sense,Advetising PR/Publicity,Marketing
"Webird" sites always love you, your being and humanity.

Webird net
Visual Menu

visual menu of sites

Internet ?

; Sorry, your browser doesn't support Java.
Vhlc Html Frame-chart
Versatile Html Layout Chart


the Outline of Know-How

Multimedia ?

web designs,Spontaneous,Inc.(spinc)
Greetings are Japan-time based.
Precisely now it's Watch your time, and take the best care of yourself !

Sincere Message for   Earth Day 2016  by Kenji Hashimoto

total image of webird

One can not live alone.
We are alive being supported and/or made to be alive
by the countless number of people, commodities, and grand total of the Nature.

The only way for us to express our heartfelt appreciation and thanks and gratitude
in reality of our ordinary day life is that we try and strive hard to make such people,
commodities, and the grand total of Nature worth existing.
We are the world, and the world is a garden of life, making balances in harmony.

"Christmas Message 2015"

earthday 2010 sinsere massage


life of swallow-butterfly

Lovecall 愛呼会

N6405(M16) nebula, 
butterfly cluster

N6405(M16) Nebula
Butterfly Cluster






Kenji Hashimoto
Artistry of Life

Swallow Butterfly
Papilio Xuthus Linnaeus

Biosphere and Life
are Art and Act
of God.


Birth of Swallow-Butterfly, Swallowtail
Papilionidae, Papilio Xuthus Linnaeus


地球上の全ての命の尊厳と素晴らしい生命の星、地球の 自然環境の保存へのたゆまない努力を喚起したい思いで一杯です。

人間はこの自然界の一員に過ぎないのです。地球は 人間だけのものではありません。そこに、生かされて 生きている全ての命を大切にしましょう。

Birth of Swallow-Butterfly, Swallowtail
Papilionidae, Papilio Xuthus Linnaeus
Birth of Swallow-Butterfly, Swallowtail
Papilionidae, Papilio Xuthus Linnaeus
アゲハチョウの神秘的な命と生態 Birth of Swallow-Butterfly, Swallowtail
Papilionidae, Papilio Xuthus Linnaeus
アゲハチョウの神秘的な生態、さなぎ Birth of Swallow-Butterfly, Swallowtail
Papilionidae, Papilio Xuthus Linnaeus
アゲハチョウの神秘的な生態、さなぎ Birth of Swallow-Butterfly, Swallowtail
Papilionidae, Papilio Xuthus Linnaeus
アゲハチョウの神秘的な旅立ち Birth of Swallow-Butterfly, Swallowtail
Papilionidae, Papilio Xuthus Linnaeus
アゲハチョウの神秘的な旅立ち Birth of Swallow-Butterfly, Swallowtail
Papilionidae, Papilio Xuthus Linnaeus

passion to the Truth

Nobel Prize site
IPCC and Albert Arnold(Al) Gore Jr

Ministry of Foreign Affairs(MOFA), Japanese Government's
Official Statement

Statement by the Press Secretary/Director-General for Press and Public Relations, Ministry of Foreign Affairs, on the Holding of the Fourth Round of the Six-Party Talks July 10, 2005

Japan welcomes the decision, after the contact between the U.S. and North Korea on July 9 and the U.S.-China Foreign Ministerial talks on July 10, to hold the fourth round of the Six-Party Talks in the week of July 25 in Beijing. Japan highly appreciates the efforts made by the countries concerned for the resumption of the fourth round, especially by China, which as the Chair coordinated the efforts.

The Six-Party Talks are the best framework to bring about a peaceful solution to North Korean nuclear issues. Japan considers the probable resumption of the Six-Party Talks, which had been suspended for more than a year, as very important, from such viewpoints as peace and stability in Northeast Asia including Japan, and as an international non-proliferation effort.

The aim of the Six-Party Talks is not resumption itself but achieving substantial results. From this viewpoint, Japan expects North Korea to be sincere and constructive in the fourth round of the Six-Party Talks aimed at solving pending issues. Japan intends to continue its best diplomatic efforts to solve these issues as soon as possible in close cooperation with the U.S., the Republic of Korea, and the other countries concerned.

Related Information (Japan-North Korea Relations)
released by MOFA


Prayer:  Never again !, No More !, Hiroshima and Nagasaki on this Earth.

BBC News:  World 'must stop N Korea testing'
The world must show zero tolerance to North Korea and put pressure on
it not to launch a nuclear test, the head of the UN's nuclear watchdog
has said. Mohamed ElBaradei said a test would have "disastrous political
and environmental consequences". The warning came amid fresh reports of
intelligence suggesting North Korea may be preparing to test a nuclear
weapon for the first time. Earlier Japan urged North Korea to return to
six-party nuclear talks. Pyongyang has shunned multilateral discussion
of its nuclear programme for almost a year. "Enough rituals... Now the
time has come... to bite the bullet" Mohamed ElBaradei.Japanese Foreign
Minister Nobutaka Machimura said: "If there is no progress, we have to
think of other options, such as taking this matter to the United Nations
Security Council." The Security Council could impose international
sanctions on North Korea. The New York Times reported on Friday that US
officials were assessing satellite photographs that appeared to show
extensive preparations for a test.
Updated: Friday, 6 May, 2005, 21:34 GMT 22:34 UK

hyper to BBC
hyper to BBC

North Korea Launched Rocket on April 5, 2009 AM 11:30 Japan time

Quoted/re-edited from:
'Satisfaction' from Kim over N. Korea launch

Story Highlights
NEW: N. Korean media: "Great satisfaction" from leader Kim Jong Il over launch
North Korea says it carried out successful, peaceful launch of a satellite
U.S. military sources say no payload entered orbit following rocket launch
Launch is a "provocative act," U.S. State Department spokesman says

(CNN) -- North Korean leader Kim Jong-Il expressed "great satisfaction" Sunday after his reclusive state launched a long-range rocket, according to state-run media.

Conservative activists protest the North Korean rocket launch on Sunday in Seoul, South Korea

1 of 3 The North Korean government insisted the Sunday morning launch was a peaceful launch of a satellite into orbit, but the United States, Japan and other nations have deemed the move an act of provocation and a violation of a U.N Security Council resolution.

Kim observed the 11:20 a.m. (2:20 a.m. GMT) launch from the command center, the Korean Central News Agency reported.

"Expressing great satisfaction over the fact that scientists and technicians of the [North Korea] successfully launched the satellite with their own wisdom and technology, he highly appreciated their feats and extended thanks to them," according to KCNA.

The North Korean government characterized the act as a successful, peaceful launch of a satellite into orbit. U.S. and South Korean officials condemned the launch as a provocative act. American military sources said the launch was a failure, saying that the rocket's payload failed to enter into orbit.

North Korea's news agency, KCNA, said that "scientists and technicians of the DPRK [Democratic People's Republic of Korea] have succeeded in putting satellite Kwangmyongsong-2, an experimental communications satellite, into orbit by means of carrier rocket Unha-2 under the state long-term plan for the development of outer space."

"We are happy, we are happy," said Sin Son Ho, North Korea's ambassador to the United Nations. "It was successful."

Officials from the North American Aerospace Defense Command, or NORAD, and the U.S. Northern Command countered that the rocket's payload cleared Japanese airspace but later fell into the Pacific Ocean.

"Stage one of the missile fell into the Sea of Japan. The remaining stages along with the payload itself landed in the Pacific Ocean," according to a statement from NORAD and the Northern Command, read by White House press secretary Robert Gibbs.

*See details of the rocket and its path

"No object entered orbit and no debris fell on Japan," the statement added. "NORAD and [the Northern Command] assesses the launch vehicle as not a threat to North America or Hawaii and took no action in response to this launch."

Don't Miss
U.S. condemns 'provocative act'
Commentary: North Korean launch not a cause for panic
World reacts to launch of rocket
In-depth: North Korea: Nuclear tension

It is unclear whether the rocket's payload was a satellite. The United States and South Korea had disputed North Korea's claims that the rocket would be used for a peaceful satellite launch. A number of countries expressed concern that the launch could be a missile with a warhead attached.

An emergency meeting of the U.N. Security Council concluded Sunday without an official reaction to North Korea's launch.

"Consultations will go on among members to see what is the appropriate position that the council will take," said Claude Heller, the current head of the council's rotating presidency, and Mexico's U.N. ambassador. When the council would reconvene wasn't clear.

President Obama, in what may be the most significant international crisis since the start of his administration, was quick to condemn the launch.


President Obama: http://topics.cnn.com/topics/barack_obama
updated 1 hour, 10 minutes ago

***** Stories on Barack Obama *****

updated 5 hours, 28 minutes ago
Obama condemns North Korea rocket launch
American officials condemned the North Korean launch of a long-range rocket Sunday, with President Obama calling it a "provocative act."

updated 17 hours, 19 minutes ago
S. Korea: N. Korea launches rocket
North Korea launched a long-range rocket Sunday in what U.S. and South Korean officials deemed a provocative act.

Barack Obama
John King: A dramatic Sunday for Obama
It was another eventful Sunday, beginning with an early-morning wake-up call for the traveling President Obama. full story

By John King
CNN Chief National Correspondent

Editor's note: John King, CNN's chief national correspondent and "State of the Union" host, examines the news made in Sunday talk and offers up this Monday morning crib sheet on what to watch this week in politics. If you'd like to receive a sneak peek of this story in your inbox every Sunday, you can sign up for the "Political Ticker newsletter" at http://www.cnn.com/profile/

CNN's John King reviews the political scene on Sunday and what you can expect in the week ahead.

(CNN) -- It was another eventful Sunday, beginning with an early-morning wake-up call for the traveling President Obama.

As if his first overseas trip wasn't busy enough already, North Korea reminded Obama that presidents don't always get to pick their challenges.

It added to the drama of an already big day. In a speech in Prague, Czech Republic, scripted to outline an ambitious goal to rid the world of nuclear weapons, the president added condemnation of North Korea's rocket launch and a call for quick international action.

Some highlights:

? "Just this morning, we were reminded again of why we need a new and more rigorous approach to address this threat. North Korea broke the rules once again by testing a rocket that could be used for long-range missiles. This provocation underscores the need for action -- not just this afternoon at the U.N. Security Council, but in our determination to prevent the spread of these weapons." -- President Obama speaking Sunday in Prague

*Watch the President address the rocket launch ≫

? "Rules must be binding. Violations must be punished. Words must mean something. This world must stand together to prevent the spread of these weapons. Now is the time for a strong international response." -- President Obama

? "When I was born, the world was divided, and our nations were faced with very different circumstances. Few people would have predicted that someone like me would one day become an American president. Few people would have predicted that an American president would one day be permitted to speak to an audience like this in Prague. And few would have imagined that the Czech Republic would become a free nation, a member of NATO and a leader of a united Europe. Those ideas would have been dismissed as dreams." -- President Obama

Top Obama adviser David Axelrod said the president is well aware North Korea and Iran are unlikely to embrace his nonproliferation goals. That's precisely, he said, why the speech and the proposals are so important.

Axelrod also delivered a pointed response to our interview with former Vice President Dick Cheney, in which Cheney said Obama administration policies "were making Americans less safe."

'State of the Union'
John King reinvents Sunday talk: More time, for more politics.
Sunday, 9 a.m. ET

*see full schedule ≫

? "We have to mobilize the world to be part of this process. Because this is really -- this is one of the great threats, nuclear weapon grade nuclear material falling into the hands of those who could fashion it into a weapon. What we want to do is create a situation where nations that want nuclear materials for peaceful purposes for powering their countries can get it from an international bank. But that materiel is secured so it doesn't fall in the hands of rogue states and extremist groups." -- David Axelrod, Senior White House adviser, on CNN's "State of the Union"

? "I think it was an unfortunate statement. Let me say in contrast how much we appreciate the way President Bush has behaved. He was incredibly cooperative during the transition and when he left, he said, 'I wish you guys the best. I'm rooting for you.' I believe that to be the case. He has behaved like a statesman and, as I've said before, here and elsewhere, I just don't think the memo got passed down to the vice president." -- David Axelrod Watch Axelrod respond to Cheney's comments ≫

Keeping an eye on North Korea

Reclusive North Korean leader Kim Jong Il isn't always easy to explain. The former head of the U.S. Missile Defense Agency says just because the payload didn't reach its orbit doesn't make the launch a total failure.

? "They had successful first staging and able to control the rocket through staging. That is a significant step forward for any missile program because oftentimes the missiles become unstable as they go through the staging events. The fact that they did not get apparent separation of the payload from the second or third stage means that they have more work to do there in terms of being able to achieve that. The bottom line is they are continuing to advance in their ranges." -- Retired Lt. Gen. Henry Obering on CNN's "State of the Union"

? "He wants to solidify his position of his own country following a stroke and he wants to tell his military it's a military-first economy because, in fact, they get money, funds from the sale of this missile technology. And he wants to say to the Obama administration: 'Pay attention to me, I'm serious.' " -- Former Ambassador Wendy Sherman on CNN's "State of the Union"

The Security Council debate is the first big test for Susan Rice, the U.S. ambassador to the U.N., and she explained the stakes in an ABC interview:

? "The United States believes ... the most appropriate response would be the United Nations Security Council. ... The United States' view is this is serious, it's a violation and it merits an appropriate and strong United Nations response." -- Susan Rice, U.S. ambassador to the U.N., on ABC's "This Week"

? "We're working very closely with China. China has the same goal that we do, which is a denuclearized Korean peninsula. China also is very approximate on the border with North Korea and shares our desire not to see this situation escalate and to ensure that we can achieve the long-term goal, which is denuclearization of the Korean peninsula through the six-party talk process." -- Susan Rice

? "We view North Korea as a proliferation threat. Its actions today underscore our concern about its development of not only nuclear weapons capability but the capability to deliver. That's what we're most concerned about preventing and preventing North Korea from sharing that technology." -- Susan Rice

And on Fox, former House Speaker Newt Gingrich lamented the failure of past diplomacy when it comes to North Korea.

? "They have been building nuclear weapons and building better missiles while we keep talking. One morning, just like 9/11, there's going to be a disaster and people are going to say 'Gosh, why didn't anyone think of that.' " -- Former House Speaker Newt Gingrich on "Fox News Sunday"


"Now is the time for a strong international response," Obama said in a speech before a huge crowd outside the medieval Prague Castle in the Czech Republic. "And North Korea must know that the path to security and respect will never come through threats and illegal weapons. All nations must come together to build a stronger global regime. That's why we must stand shoulder to shoulder to pressure the North Koreans to change course."

In a statement after the launch, Obama said, "With this provocative act, North Korea has ignored its international obligations, rejected unequivocal calls for restraint and further isolated itself from the community of nations."

He said, "We will immediately consult with our allies in the region, including Japan and [South Korea] and ... bring this matter before the [Security] Council. I urge North Korea to abide fully by the resolutions of the U.N. Security Council and to refrain from further provocative actions." World reaction to the rocket launch

The rocket -- launched at about 11:30 a.m. Sunday (10:30 p.m. ET Saturday) -- was a "provocative act in violation" of a Security Council resolution on North Korea's weapons program, State Department spokesman Fred Lash said.

An October 2006 resolution condemned North Korea for missile launches in the summer and a nuclear test that month.

Japanese Chief Cabinet Secretary Takeo Kawamura said his country's military was not forced to intercept any missile, which it had pledged to do if necessary.

CNN correspondent Kyung Lah said that Japan is "breathing a sigh of relief."

Japanese ships were moving Sunday to the area they believe rocket parts fell in an effort to retrieve them, government officials said.

*Watch Japan's reaction to the launch ≫

Kawamura said his government's position is that even a communications satellite would be in violation of the Security Council resolution, saying Japan "formally denounces" the move.

A representative for U.N. Secretary-General Ban Ki-moon said he "regrets that, against strong international appeal, the Democratic People's Republic of Korea [DPRK] went ahead with its planned launch. Given the volatility in the region, as well as a stalemate in interaction among the concerned parties, such a launch is not conducive to efforts to promote dialogue, regional peace and stability."

Chinese and Russian officials had a softer response, calling for restraint and calm. Russian officials also appeared to differ from the U.S. military in terms of their assessment of the launch's succes

"North Korea sent an artificial satellite into an Earth orbit on the morning of April 5. The parameters of the satellite's orbit are being specified now," Russian Foreign Ministry spokesman Andrei Nesterenko said in a statement on the ministry's Web site.

The South Korean president's office condemned the launch, calling it a "serious threat" to world peace, the state-sponsored Yonhap news agency reported.

"We cannot withhold our regrets and disappointment that North Korea has caused such a serious threat to peace on the Korean Peninsula and in the world by firing a long-range rocket when the entire world is joining efforts to overcome the global economic crisis," presidential spokesman Lee Dong-kwan said, according to Yonhap.

Earlier Sunday before the launch, South Korea's national security council called an emergency meeting amid concerns that a North Korean rocket launch was imminent, a presidential representative said.

Retired Lt. Gen. Henry Obering, former director of the U.S. Missile Defense Agency, said the launch apparently involved a "multistage rocket," with possibly up to three stages, referring to reports that debris fell off Japan.

*Watch questions concerning the rocket's payload ≫

"That means it was able to go through the staging event," signaling success in the rocket reaching long-range capability.

Stephen Bosworth, the Obama administration's special envoy to the six-party talks, said last week that it didn't matter if the North Koreans were trying to put a satellite in space or testing a ballistic missile that could threaten Japan or the United States.

"Whether it is a satellite launch or a missile launch, in our judgment makes no difference. It is a provocative act," Bosworth said.

*Watch analysis of possible motivations for the launch ≫

U.S. Rep. Howard Berman, chairman of the House Foreign Affairs Committee, issued a statement late Saturday.

"It is alarming that North Korea carried out this missile launch in direct defiance of the international community," Berman said. "The test is an unnecessary provocation that raises tensions in the region, and I urge the North Koreans to stop using their missile and WMD programs to threaten their neighbors and the rest of the world."

CNN's Jie-Ae Sohn in Seoul, South Korea, and Charley Keyes and Elise Labott in Washington contributed to this report.

Edited on April 6, 2009 pm 4:30 by Kenji Hashimoto
Web Energy Bird

BBC News:  Asia confronts quake catastrophe
The scale of devastation wrought by sea surges that killed about 23,000
people on Asia's shores is starting to emerge. The death toll is still climbing,
thousands are missing andmillions have been made homeless by the world's
worst earthquake in 40 years. At least 10 countries have been affected, with
Sri Lanka, Indonesia, India and Thailand among the worst hit. Around a million
are now homeless in Sri Lanka. International aid efforts have begun amid fears
that disease could spread through the disaster zone.
Updated: Monday, 27 December, 2004, 22:37 GMT

BBC News:  US pledges $350m in tsunami aid.
Updated: Saturday, 1 January, 2005, 05:51 GMT
The US plans to increase by 10-fold - to $350m - its contribution
to help the survivors of the Indian Ocean tsunami. The largest
pledge so far was made just before talks between senior US and
UN figures on co-ordinating aid efforts. The UN says $1.2bn in
aid has been pledged so far, for about five million survivors.
But relief work appears disorganised, correspondents say.
At least 124,000 people died in the tsunami. The UN says
the toll is nearing 150,000 and may never be known.

2004: Asian quake disaster - more than 124,000 dead
2003: Earthquake in Bam, Iran, officially kills 26,271
1976: Earthquake in Tangshan, China, kills 242,000
1970: Cyclone in Bangladesh kills 500,000
1923: Tokyo earthquake kills 140,000
1887: China's Yellow River breaks its banks in Huayan Kou killing 900,000
1826: Tsunami kills 27,000 in Japan
1815: Volcanic eruption of Mount Tambora on Indonesia's Sumbawa Island kills 90,000
1556: Earthquake in China's Shanxi and Henan provinces kills 830,000

BBC News:  US presidents in tsunami aid plea.
Updated: Monday, 3 January, 2005, 22:55 GMT
President George W Bush and two of his predecessors, Bill Clinton
and George Bush Senior, have called on Americans to aid the Asian
tsunami's victims. The three appeared together at the White House
to issue a joint appeal to private citizens and businesses in the
world's richest nation.
The tsunami, triggered by an undersea earthquake off Indonesia,
killed some 150,000 people across the Indian Ocean. More than 1.8
million need food aid, and about five million are homeless.

BBC News:  Asia's tsunami death toll soars.
Updated: Wednesday, 19 January, 2005, 22:15 GMT
The number of people known to have died in last month's Asian tsunami
has reached 220,000. The toll increased dramatically after Indonesian
officials announced that more than 166,000 had been confirmed dead
in their country alone. Officials in Aceh say they are still removing
about 3,500 corpses a day. Most of the deaths came from the provinces
of Aceh and North Sumatra, which were directly hit by the tsunami. UN
and Indonesian officials have said the total number of deaths may never
be known.

Barack Hussein Obama is the 44th President of the United States.

His story is the American story ? values from the heartland, a middle-class upbringing in a strong family, hard work and education as the means of getting ahead, and the conviction that a life so blessed should be lived in service to others. With a father from Kenya and a mother from Kansas, President Obama was born in Hawaii on August 4, 1961. He was raised with help from his grandfather, who served in Patton's army, and his grandmother, who worked her way up from the secretarial pool to middle management at a bank. After working his way through college with the help of scholarships and student loans, President Obama moved to Chicago, where he worked with a group of churches to help rebuild communities devastated by the closure of local steel plants. He went on to attend law school, where he became the first African-American president of the Harvard Law Review. Upon graduation, he returned to Chicago to help lead a voter registration drive, teach constitutional law at the University of Chicago, and remain active in his community. President Obama's years of public service are based around his unwavering belief in the ability to unite people around a politics of purpose. In the Illinois State Senate, he passed the first major ethics reform in 25 years, cut taxes for working families, and expanded health care for children and their parents. As a United States Senator, he reached across the aisle to pass groundbreaking lobbying reform, lock up the world's most dangerous weapons, and bring transparency to government by putting federal spending online. He was elected the 44th President of the United States on November 4, 2008, and sworn in on January 20, 2009. He and his wife, Michelle, are the proud parents of two daughters, Malia, 10, and Sasha, 7.

Barack Obama's Inaugural Address

Barack Obama's Inaugural Address January 20, 2009

President of the U.S.A. sworn in on January 20, 2009.
Full Text was released by The White House on Wednesday, January 21st, 2009 at 12:00 am.
Yesterday, President Obama delivered his Inaugural Address, calling for
a  "new era of responsibility."

U.S. President Inaugural Address,
January 20, 2009   Full Text

Inaugural Address
By President Barack Hussein Obama

My fellow citizens: I stand here today humbled by the task before us, grateful for the trust you've bestowed, mindful of the sacrifices borne by our ancestors.

I thank President Bush for his service to our nation -- (applause) -- as well as the generosity and cooperation he has shown throughout this transition.

Forty-four Americans have now taken the presidential oath. The words have been spoken during rising tides of prosperity and the still waters of peace. Yet, every so often, the oath is taken amidst gathering clouds and raging storms. At these moments, America has carried on not simply because of the skill or vision of those in high office, but because we, the people, have remained faithful to the ideals of our forebears and true to our founding documents.

So it has been; so it must be with this generation of Americans.

That we are in the midst of crisis is now well understood. Our nation is at war against a far-reaching network of violence and hatred. Our economy is badly weakened, a consequence of greed and irresponsibility on the part of some, but also our collective failure to make hard choices and prepare the nation for a new age. Homes have been lost, jobs shed, businesses shuttered. Our health care is too costly, our schools fail too many -- and each day brings further evidence that the ways we use energy strengthen our adversaries and threaten our planet.

These are the indicators of crisis, subject to data and statistics. Less measurable, but no less profound, is a sapping of confidence across our land; a nagging fear that America's decline is inevitable, that the next generation must lower its sights.

Today I say to you that the challenges we face are real. They are serious and they are many. They will not be met easily or in a short span of time. But know this America: They will be met. (Applause.)

On this day, we gather because we have chosen hope over fear, unity of purpose over conflict and discord. On this day, we come to proclaim an end to the petty grievances and false promises, the recriminations and worn-out dogmas that for far too long have strangled our politics. We remain a young nation. But in the words of Scripture, the time has come to set aside childish things. The time has come to reaffirm our enduring spirit; to choose our better history; to carry forward that precious gift, that noble idea passed on from generation to generation: the God-given promise that all are equal, all are free, and all deserve a chance to pursue their full measure of happiness. (Applause.)

In reaffirming the greatness of our nation we understand that greatness is never a given. It must be earned. Our journey has never been one of short-cuts or settling for less. It has not been the path for the faint-hearted, for those that prefer leisure over work, or seek only the pleasures of riches and fame. Rather, it has been the risk-takers, the doers, the makers of things -- some celebrated, but more often men and women obscure in their labor -- who have carried us up the long rugged path towards prosperity and freedom.

For us, they packed up their few worldly possessions and traveled across oceans in search of a new life. For us, they toiled in sweatshops, and settled the West, endured the lash of the whip, and plowed the hard earth. For us, they fought and died in places like Concord and Gettysburg, Normandy and Khe Sahn.

Time and again these men and women struggled and sacrificed and worked till their hands were raw so that we might live a better life. They saw America as bigger than the sum of our individual ambitions, greater than all the differences of birth or wealth or faction.

This is the journey we continue today. We remain the most prosperous, powerful nation on Earth. Our workers are no less productive than when this crisis began. Our minds are no less inventive, our goods and services no less needed than they were last week, or last month, or last year. Our capacity remains undiminished. But our time of standing pat, of protecting narrow interests and putting off unpleasant decisions -- that time has surely passed. Starting today, we must pick ourselves up, dust ourselves off, and begin again the work of remaking America. (Applause.)

For everywhere we look, there is work to be done. The state of our economy calls for action, bold and swift. And we will act, not only to create new jobs, but to lay a new foundation for growth. We will build the roads and bridges, the electric grids and digital lines that feed our commerce and bind us together. We'll restore science to its rightful place, and wield technology's wonders to raise health care's quality and lower its cost. We will harness the sun and the winds and the soil to fuel our cars and run our factories. And we will transform our schools and colleges and universities to meet the demands of a new age. All this we can do. All this we will do.

Now, there are some who question the scale of our ambitions, who suggest that our system cannot tolerate too many big plans. Their memories are short, for they have forgotten what this country has already done, what free men and women can achieve when imagination is joined to common purpose, and necessity to courage. What the cynics fail to understand is that the ground has shifted beneath them, that the stale political arguments that have consumed us for so long no longer apply.

The question we ask today is not whether our government is too big or too small, but whether it works -- whether it helps families find jobs at a decent wage, care they can afford, a retirement that is dignified. Where the answer is yes, we intend to move forward. Where the answer is no, programs will end. And those of us who manage the public's dollars will be held to account, to spend wisely, reform bad habits, and do our business in the light of day, because only then can we restore the vital trust between a people and their government.

Nor is the question before us whether the market is a force for good or ill. Its power to generate wealth and expand freedom is unmatched. But this crisis has reminded us that without a watchful eye, the market can spin out of control. The nation cannot prosper long when it favors only the prosperous. The success of our economy has always depended not just on the size of our gross domestic product, but on the reach of our prosperity, on the ability to extend opportunity to every willing heart -- not out of charity, but because it is the surest route to our common good. (Applause.)

As for our common defense, we reject as false the choice between our safety and our ideals. Our Founding Fathers -- (applause) -- our Founding Fathers, faced with perils that we can scarcely imagine, drafted a charter to assure the rule of law and the rights of man -- a charter expanded by the blood of generations. Those ideals still light the world, and we will not give them up for expedience sake. (Applause.)

And so, to all the other peoples and governments who are watching today, from the grandest capitals to the small village where my father was born, know that America is a friend of each nation, and every man, woman and child who seeks a future of peace and dignity. And we are ready to lead once more. (Applause.)

Recall that earlier generations faced down fascism and communism not just with missiles and tanks, but with the sturdy alliances and enduring convictions. They understood that our power alone cannot protect us, nor does it entitle us to do as we please. Instead they knew that our power grows through its prudent use; our security emanates from the justness of our cause, the force of our example, the tempering qualities of humility and restraint.

We are the keepers of this legacy. Guided by these principles once more we can meet those new threats that demand even greater effort, even greater cooperation and understanding between nations. We will begin to responsibly leave Iraq to its people and forge a hard-earned peace in Afghanistan. With old friends and former foes, we'll work tirelessly to lessen the nuclear threat, and roll back the specter of a warming planet.

We will not apologize for our way of life, nor will we waver in its defense. And for those who seek to advance their aims by inducing terror and slaughtering innocents, we say to you now that our spirit is stronger and cannot be broken -- you cannot outlast us, and we will defeat you. (Applause.)

For we know that our patchwork heritage is a strength, not a weakness. We are a nation of Christians and Muslims, Jews and Hindus, and non-believers. We are shaped by every language and culture, drawn from every end of this Earth; and because we have tasted the bitter swill of civil war and segregation, and emerged from that dark chapter stronger and more united, we cannot help but believe that the old hatreds shall someday pass; that the lines of tribe shall soon dissolve; that as the world grows smaller, our common humanity shall reveal itself; and that America must play its role in ushering in a new era of peace.

To the Muslim world, we seek a new way forward, based on mutual interest and mutual respect. To those leaders around the globe who seek to sow conflict, or blame their society's ills on the West, know that your people will judge you on what you can build, not what you destroy. (Applause.)

To those who cling to power through corruption and deceit and the silencing of dissent, know that you are on the wrong side of history, but that we will extend a hand if you are willing to unclench your fist. (Applause.)

To the people of poor nations, we pledge to work alongside you to make your farms flourish and let clean waters flow; to nourish starved bodies and feed hungry minds. And to those nations like ours that enjoy relative plenty, we say we can no longer afford indifference to the suffering outside our borders, nor can we consume the world's resources without regard to effect. For the world has changed, and we must change with it.

As we consider the role that unfolds before us, we remember with humble gratitude those brave Americans who at this very hour patrol far-off deserts and distant mountains. They have something to tell us, just as the fallen heroes who lie in Arlington whisper through the ages.

We honor them not only because they are the guardians of our liberty, but because they embody the spirit of service -- a willingness to find meaning in something greater than themselves.

And yet at this moment, a moment that will define a generation, it is precisely this spirit that must inhabit us all. For as much as government can do, and must do, it is ultimately the faith and determination of the American people upon which this nation relies. It is the kindness to take in a stranger when the levees break, the selflessness of workers who would rather cut their hours than see a friend lose their job which sees us through our darkest hours. It is the firefighter's courage to storm a stairway filled with smoke, but also a parent's willingness to nurture a child that finally decides our fate.

Our challenges may be new. The instruments with which we meet them may be new. But those values upon which our success depends -- honesty and hard work, courage and fair play, tolerance and curiosity, loyalty and patriotism -- these things are old. These things are true. They have been the quiet force of progress throughout our history.

What is demanded, then, is a return to these truths. What is required of us now is a new era of responsibility -- a recognition on the part of every American that we have duties to ourselves, our nation and the world; duties that we do not grudgingly accept, but rather seize gladly, firm in the knowledge that there is nothing so satisfying to the spirit, so defining of our character than giving our all to a difficult task.

This is the price and the promise of citizenship. This is the source of our confidence -- the knowledge that God calls on us to shape an uncertain destiny. This is the meaning of our liberty and our creed, why men and women and children of every race and every faith can join in celebration across this magnificent mall; and why a man whose father less than 60 years ago might not have been served in a local restaurant can now stand before you to take a most sacred oath. (Applause.)

So let us mark this day with remembrance of who we are and how far we have traveled. In the year of America's birth, in the coldest of months, a small band of patriots huddled by dying campfires on the shores of an icy river. The capital was abandoned. The enemy was advancing. The snow was stained with blood. At the moment when the outcome of our revolution was most in doubt, the father of our nation ordered these words to be read to the people:

"Let it be told to the future world...that in the depth of winter, when nothing but hope and virtue could survive... that the city and the country, alarmed at one common danger, came forth to meet [it]."

America: In the face of our common dangers, in this winter of our hardship, let us remember these timeless words. With hope and virtue, let us brave once more the icy currents, and endure what storms may come. Let it be said by our children's children that when we were tested we refused to let this journey end, that we did not turn back nor did we falter; and with eyes fixed on the horizon and God's grace upon us, we carried forth that great gift of freedom and delivered it safely to future generations.

Thank you. God bless you. And God bless the United States of America. (Applause.)

Barack Obama
44th President of the
United States of

Quoted/re-edited from:
CNN NEWS/ U.S.A. Presidential Election 2012.11.07



President of the U.S.A. George W.Bush Sworn-In to Second Term
Full Text was released by Office of the Press Secretary. January 20, 2005 at
The White House.gov/News/Releases/2005/01/20050120-1.html

U.S. President George W. Bush
Second Inaugural Address,

January 20, 2005   Full Text

Vice President Cheney, Mr. Chief Justice, President Carter, President Bush, President Clinton, members of the United States Congress, reverend clergy, distinguished guests, fellow citizens:

On this day, prescribed by law and marked by ceremony, we celebrate the durable wisdom of our Constitution, and recall the deep commitments that unite our country. I am grateful for the honor of this hour, mindful of the consequential times in which we live, and determined to fulfill the oath that I have sworn and you have witnessed.

At this second gathering, our duties are defined not by the words I use, but by the history we have seen together. For a half century, America defended our own freedom by standing watch on distant borders. After the shipwreck of communism came years of relative quiet, years of repose, years of sabbatical - and then there came a day of fire.

We have seen our vulnerability - and we have seen its deepest source. For as long as whole regions of the world simmer in resentment and tyranny - prone to ideologies that feed hatred and excuse murder - violence will gather, and multiply in destructive power, and cross the most defended borders, and raise a mortal threat. There is only one force of history that can break the reign of hatred and resentment, and expose the pretensions of tyrants, and reward the hopes of the decent and tolerant, and that is the force of human freedom.

We are led, by events and common sense, to one conclusion: The survival of liberty in our land increasingly depends on the success of liberty in other lands. The best hope for peace in our world is the expansion of freedom in all the world.

America's vital interests and our deepest beliefs are now one. From the day of our Founding, we have proclaimed that every man and woman on this earth has rights, and dignity, and matchless value, because they bear the image of the Maker of Heaven and earth. Across the generations we have proclaimed the imperative of self-government, because no one is fit to be a master, and no one deserves to be a slave. Advancing these ideals is the mission that created our Nation. It is the honorable achievement of our fathers. Now it is the urgent requirement of our nation's security, and the calling of our time.

So it is the policy of the United States to seek and support the growth of democratic movements and institutions in every nation and culture, with the ultimate goal of ending tyranny in our world.

This is not primarily the task of arms, though we will defend ourselves and our friends by force of arms when necessary. Freedom, by its nature, must be chosen, and defended by citizens, and sustained by the rule of law and the protection of minorities. And when the soul of a nation finally speaks, the institutions that arise may reflect customs and traditions very different from our own. America will not impose our own style of government on the unwilling. Our goal instead is to help others find their own voice, attain their own freedom, and make their own way.

The great objective of ending tyranny is the concentrated work of generations. The difficulty of the task is no excuse for avoiding it. America's influence is not unlimited, but fortunately for the oppressed, America's influence is considerable, and we will use it confidently in freedom's cause.

My most solemn duty is to protect this nation and its people against further attacks and emerging threats. Some have unwisely chosen to test America's resolve, and have found it firm.

We will persistently clarify the choice before every ruler and every nation: The moral choice between oppression, which is always wrong, and freedom, which is eternally right. America will not pretend that jailed dissidents prefer their chains, or that women welcome humiliation and servitude, or that any human being aspires to live at the mercy of bullies.

We will encourage reform in other governments by making clear that success in our relations will require the decent treatment of their own people. America's belief in human dignity will guide our policies, yet rights must be more than the grudging concessions of dictators; they are secured by free dissent and the participation of the governed. In the long run, there is no justice without freedom, and there can be no human rights without human liberty.

Some, I know, have questioned the global appeal of liberty - though this time in history, four decades defined by the swiftest advance of freedom ever seen, is an odd time for doubt. Americans, of all people, should never be surprised by the power of our ideals. Eventually, the call of freedom comes to every mind and every soul. We do not accept the existence of permanent tyranny because we do not accept the possibility of permanent slavery. Liberty will come to those who love it.

Today, America speaks anew to the peoples of the world:

All who live in tyranny and hopelessness can know: the United States will not ignore your oppression, or excuse your oppressors. When you stand for your liberty, we will stand with you.

Democratic reformers facing repression, prison, or exile can know: America sees you for who you are: the future leaders of your free country.

The rulers of outlaw regimes can know that we still believe as Abraham Lincoln did: "Those who deny freedom to others deserve it not for themselves; and, under the rule of a just God, cannot long retain it."

The leaders of governments with long habits of control need to know: To serve your people you must learn to trust them. Start on this journey of progress and justice, and America will walk at your side.

And all the allies of the United States can know: we honor your friendship, we rely on your counsel, and we depend on your help. Division among free nations is a primary goal of freedom's enemies. The concerted effort of free nations to promote democracy is a prelude to our enemies' defeat.

Today, I also speak anew to my fellow citizens:

From all of you, I have asked patience in the hard task of securing America, which you have granted in good measure. Our country has accepted obligations that are difficult to fulfill, and would be dishonorable to abandon. Yet because we have acted in the great liberating tradition of this nation, tens of millions have achieved their freedom. And as hope kindles hope, millions more will find it. By our efforts, we have lit a fire as well - a fire in the minds of men. It warms those who feel its power, it burns those who fight its progress, and one day this untamed fire of freedom will reach the darkest corners of our world.

A few Americans have accepted the hardest duties in this cause - in the quiet work of intelligence and diplomacy ... the idealistic work of helping raise up free governments ... the dangerous and necessary work of fighting our enemies. Some have shown their devotion to our country in deaths that honored their whole lives - and we will always honor their names and their sacrifice.

All Americans have witnessed this idealism, and some for the first time. I ask our youngest citizens to believe the evidence of your eyes. You have seen duty and allegiance in the determined faces of our soldiers. You have seen that life is fragile, and evil is real, and courage triumphs. Make the choice to serve in a cause larger than your wants, larger than yourself - and in your days you will add not just to the wealth of our country, but to its character.

America has need of idealism and courage, because we have essential work at home - the unfinished work of American freedom. In a world moving toward liberty, we are determined to show the meaning and promise of liberty.

In America's ideal of freedom, citizens find the dignity and security of economic independence, instead of laboring on the edge of subsistence. This is the broader definition of liberty that motivated the Homestead Act, the Social Security Act, and the G.I. Bill of Rights. And now we will extend this vision by reforming great institutions to serve the needs of our time. To give every American a stake in the promise and future of our country, we will bring the highest standards to our schools, and build an ownership society. We will widen the ownership of homes and businesses, retirement savings and health insurance - preparing our people for the challenges of life in a free society. By making every citizen an agent of his or her own destiny, we will give our fellow Americans greater freedom from want and fear, and make our society more prosperous and just and equal.

In America's ideal of freedom, the public interest depends on private character - on integrity, and tolerance toward others, and the rule of conscience in our own lives. Self-government relies, in the end, on the governing of the self. That edifice of character is built in families, supported by communities with standards, and sustained in our national life by the truths of Sinai, the Sermon on the Mount, the words of the Koran, and the varied faiths of our people. Americans move forward in every generation by reaffirming all that is good and true that came before - ideals of justice and conduct that are the same yesterday, today, and forever.

In America's ideal of freedom, the exercise of rights is ennobled by service, and mercy, and a heart for the weak. Liberty for all does not mean independence from one another. Our nation relies on men and women who look after a neighbor and surround the lost with love. Americans, at our best, value the life we see in one another, and must always remember that even the unwanted have worth. And our country must abandon all the habits of racism, because we cannot carry the message of freedom and the baggage of bigotry at the same time.

From the perspective of a single day, including this day of dedication, the issues and questions before our country are many. From the viewpoint of centuries, the questions that come to us are narrowed and few. Did our generation advance the cause of freedom? And did our character bring credit to that cause?

These questions that judge us also unite us, because Americans of every party and background, Americans by choice and by birth, are bound to one another in the cause of freedom. We have known divisions, which must be healed to move forward in great purposes - and I will strive in good faith to heal them. Yet those divisions do not define America. We felt the unity and fellowship of our nation when freedom came under attack, and our response came like a single hand over a single heart. And we can feel that same unity and pride whenever America acts for good, and the victims of disaster are given hope, and the unjust encounter justice, and the captives are set free.

We go forward with complete confidence in the eventual triumph of freedom. Not because history runs on the wheels of inevitability; it is human choices that move events. Not because we consider ourselves a chosen nation; God moves and chooses as He wills. We have confidence because freedom is the permanent hope of mankind, the hunger in dark places, the longing of the soul. When our Founders declared a new order of the ages; when soldiers died in wave upon wave for a union based on liberty; when citizens marched in peaceful outrage under the banner "Freedom Now" - they were acting on an ancient hope that is meant to be fulfilled. History has an ebb and flow of justice, but history also has a visible direction, set by liberty and the Author of Liberty.

When the Declaration of Independence was first read in public and the Liberty Bell was sounded in celebration, a witness said, "It rang as if it meant something." In our time it means something still. America, in this young century, proclaims liberty throughout all the world, and to all the inhabitants thereof. Renewed in our strength - tested, but not weary - we are ready for the greatest achievements in the history of freedom.

May God bless you, and may He watch over the United States of America.

# # #

Dear New York times, I received the following e-mail from you:
Let me please share the news with those who visit this site.
Sincerely yours, Kenji Hashimoto

Today's HeadlinesIf you have trouble reading this e-mail, go to
Sunday, January 30, 2005 Compiled 2 AM E.T.
In This E-Mail: International | National | Washington | Editorials |
Customize Today's Headlines   TOP STORIES
Several Explosions Heard Across Baghdad: By DEXTER FILKINS
Iraqis began voting this morning, and attacks began soon after. A car bombing killed at least one police officer in Baghdad.

The Vote, and Democracy Itself, Leave Anxious Iraqis Divided   By JOHN F. BURNS
Questions about the election go beyond U.S. stewardship, to issues that touch on whether it is realistic to think that democracy can be implanted in Iraq.

On the election day: New York Times   Reported
Up to 29 Are Reportedly Killed in Scattered Attacks

Published: January 30, 2005

After eight hours of voting, with two to go, American officials were showing confidence that today was going to be a big success, although they were still wary of the possibility of major attacks by insurgents.

Erik de Castro/Reuters:
Villagers walked to a voting precint in Al Anbar province west of Baghdad.

In the Karada district of central Baghdad, everyone, it seemed, was walking to the polls, where they lined up to vote 50 people deep.

They dropped their ballots into boxes even as continuous mortar shells started exploding at about noon, without reports of major casualties, and despite two suicide bombings in Baghdad that killed up to six people. There were news agency reports from other parts of the country that 29 people were killed in attacks on polling stations.

There was some confusion at one Karada polling station, but in the main it was very orderly and very smooth, with very tight security.

If the insurgents wanted to stop people from voting, they failed. If they wanted to cause chaos, they failed. The voters were completely defiant, and although there was never the sense that the insurgency was over, there was a feeling that the people of Baghdad, showing a new, positive attitude, had turned a corner.

The atmosphere in this usually grim capital, a city at war and an ethnic microcosm of the country, had changed, with people dressed in their finest clothes to go to the polls in what was generally a convivial mood.

"You can feel the enthusiasm," Col. Mike Murray of the First Cavalry Regiment, said outside a polling station in Karada, who added that the scene in Karada was essentially true for the whole area.

In Khadamiya, a mixed area in northwest Baghdad, the turnout was also large, with some representatives of political parties saying the turnout could approach 80 percent.

Even in the so-called Sunni Triangle people voted, too. In Baquba, 60 miles north of Baghdad, all the polling stations that reported indicated a huge turnout.

In Mosul, the restive city to the north, large turnouts were reported, even in the Sunni Muslim areas. There was discontent among Kurds, however, because of a failure to deliver election boxes. They asked for a 24-hour extension of the election, but officials said that was not possible.

In Ramadi, only six people had voted after seven hours at a polling station on the south side of the Euphrates River across from the town. Many people were apparently intimidated at crossing the bridge over the river, because potential voters would make themselves highly visible.

Lieut. Col. Joseph Southcott, of the 1/9 Battalion of the Second Infantry Division, which has been brought in from South Korea, said he and his men would judge their success not by the turnount, which appeared to be less than 1 percent, but whether they had created safe conditions to vote.

Units of the division, which crossed the bridge into the city, found men and boys on street corners, who shouted "Inshallah!," but showed no signs of hostility.

Several explosions broke out across Baghdad this morning, especially in the southwestern section of the city. American attack helicopters circled over the city center, and the roar of fighter jets could be heard from high above.

At least four people were killed in a blast at a polling station in Baghdad's Sadr City district and a mortar attack killed two in the southern part of the city.

Qasim Muhammad Saleh, 45, walking with his two sons, Sajad, 5, and Jowid, 12, had just come from voting at Lebanon High School in Karada. The boys were carrying Iraqi flags, and Mr. Saleh's right index finger carried the ink marks showing he had cast his ballot.

"We now have our freedom," he said. "After 35 years, we finally got rid of Saddam and now we can vote for whoever we want.

"After casting my ballots, I'm hoping that the situation will improve."

( Continued to | 2 | Next, but most of the article has been omitted. )

"I voted under Saddam - it was bogus - and now I am ready for a real election," said Mohsin Abdul Ruda, a 50-year-old shopkeeper, who lives down the street from a girls' school that will serve as his neighborhood's polling place. "Everyone in the neighborhood is going to vote."

Mr. Ruda said he planned to vote for the United Iraq Alliance, the coalition of mostly Shiite parties brought together by Ayatollah Sistani.

As he spoke, three loud explosions echoed nearby.
"There is no fear," Mr. Ruda said, waving his hand. "Only cowards will be afraid to vote."

John F. Burns and Iraqi employees of The New York Times contributed reporting from Baghdad for this article, and Christine Hauser contributed from Mosul.

Anja Niedringhaus/Associated Press: An Iraqi soldier wrapped in the Iraqi flag watched voters line up at a polling station in Baghdad.

Karim Sahib/Agence France-Presse-Getty Images
Iraqi women in Sadr City, a sprawling Shiite neighborhood of Baghdad, prepared their ballots.

Atef Hassan/Reuters
An Iraqi policeman voting in the southern city of Basra. Iraq's first multiparty polls in 50 years began early Sunday morning.

One year has passed.
bbc news,
UK version
January 21, 2006

In all my sorrow, I keep extending my deepest sympathy and condolences to all the families, friends, and associates of the victims, and to everyone affected by the recent Asia's Earthquakes and the Iran's Earthquake, and the tragedies in The War on/in Iraq, and United States of America, Afghanistan, Palestine, Judea, Moscow theatre, Chechen, Murderers on Guatemalan women, I share in this time of world mourning for those that have been strugling for lives and lost.

Kenji Hashimoto


BBC sad news:
Middle East: Last Updated: Sunday, 31 October, 2004, 06:01 GMT
Japanese hostage, Shosei Koda was found dead headless.Already identified on Sunday October 31.

Previous news about the Japanese hostages in Iraq.
Gunmen threaten to kill three Japanese hostages in Iraq.
BBC WORLD NEWS: Friday, 9 April, 2004, 01:26 GMT 02:26 UK
Japan turmoil over Iraq hostages. Japan's prime minister says his country will not withdraw
its troops from Iraq, despite the kidnapping of three Japanese.

Asia-Pacific  BBC WORLD NEWS: Friday, 9 April, 2004, 04:10 GMT 05:10 UK
Middle-East   BBC WORLD NEWS: Friday, 9 April, 2004, 04:41 GMT 05:41 UK

Saddam Hussein arrested in Iraq.
Ousted Iraqi leader Saddam Hussein is held by US forces
after being captured in a cellar in his hometown Tikrit.

BBC WORLD NEWS: Sunday, 14 December, 2003, 12:57 GMT
BBC WORLD NEWS: Sunday, 14 December, 2003, 13:32 GMT

BBC views: Japan's attitude towards Iraq. Japan sends non-combat-self-defence
force to Iraq. Slain, deaths of Japanese diplomats in Iraq。

BBC WORLD NEWS, Monday, 29 December, 2003, 03:42 GMT
Japan ready to cancel Iraq debt Japan says it is
willing to write off most of Iraq's debts, provided
other major creditors do the same.

BBC WORLD NEWS, Tuesday, 9 December, 2003, 11:35 GMT
Diplomats' deaths shock pacifist Japan
BBC WORLD NEWS, Tuesday, 9 December, 2003, 09:04 GMT
Japan backs Iraq troops dispatch
BBC WORLD NEWS, Saturday, 6 December, 2003, 12:08 GMT
BBC correspondent, Japan
BBC WORLD NEWS, Saturday, 6 December, 2003, 07:22 GMT
Japan buries slain Iraq diplomats
BBC WORLD NEWS, Monday, 1 December, 2003, 13:35 GMT
Japan media laments Iraq deaths

04/12/01: We'll all celebrated the third Happy Birth Day of the infant Princess, Aiko
. Japan celebrated Crown Princess Masako 37 gave birth 01/12/01 pm 2:43 to an infant princess weighed 3,102 g, height 49.6 cm, both infant and mother were doing fine. Crown Prince Naruhito, 41, expressed "I am relieved and grateful that the mother and child are both healthy. From now on, the two of us will look over the growth of the child and pray for her happiness." The nation cheered greatly the arrival of the newest member of its ancient royal family.

04/09/27: Released Photos

Hello Kenji,

Forgive me, I just had to get this one out of my system. Here is this week's cartoon about you...

I'm sitting here trying to figure out what to write to you, but words fail. I can't believe how brave those police and firemen are. Comedy is now very difficult to work out (did you watch David Letterman this week?) No one knows what they're supposed to do, but none of us want to give in by changing what we do. On the other hand, everything has changed. The outpouring of volunteerism and partriotism renews my faith in my fellow Americans. The amount of support and heartfelt condolences from people around the world has renewed my faith in mankind. I don't know if they should rebuild the WTC. I don't know what's happening with the economy. I don't know if the cartoon I drew this week is funny or not.

But I do know we've got to keep moving, keep feeling our way along. And we've got to continue doing things to help the situation. I believe we will win this new war and we'll all come back stronger than ever.

Take a break and enjoy yourself this weekend...

Your personal cartoonist,

Stu Heinecke

u.s.a. Buddist message

It had been a good news that a Japanese Maritime Self-Defense Force (MSDF) ship arrived
01/12/12 Wednesday morning in the Pakistani port city of Karachi on a mission to deliver relief
supplies for Afghan refugees. It is carrying about 200 tons of relief goods,including about
1,000 tents,20,000 blankets and 20,000 water containers.

For Immediate Release Office of the Press Secretary, Whitehouse
March 19, 2003
President Bush Addresses the Nation
The Oval Office

10:16 P.M. EST

THE PRESIDENT: My fellow citizens, at this hour, American and coalition forces are in the early stages of military operations to disarm Iraq, to free its people and to defend the world from grave danger.

On my orders, coalition forces have begun striking selected targets of military importance to undermine Saddam Hussein's ability to wage war. These are opening stages of what will be a broad and concerted campaign. More than 35 countries are giving crucial support -- from the use of naval and air bases, to help with intelligence and logistics, to the deployment of combat units. Every nation in this coalition has chosen to bear the duty and share the honor of serving in our common defense.

To all the men and women of the United States Armed Forces now in the Middle East, the peace of a troubled world and the hopes of an oppressed people now depend on you. That trust is well placed.

The enemies you confront will come to know your skill and bravery. The people you liberate will witness the honorable and decent spirit of the American military. In this conflict, America faces an enemy who has no regard for conventions of war or rules of morality. Saddam Hussein has placed Iraqi troops and equipment in civilian areas, attempting to use innocent men, women and children as shields for his own military -- a final atrocity against his people.

I want Americans and all the world to know that coalition forces will make every effort to spare innocent civilians from harm. A campaign on the harsh terrain of a nation as large as California could be longer and more difficult than some predict. And helping Iraqis achieve a united, stable and free country will require our sustained commitment.

We come to Iraq with respect for its citizens, for their great civilization and for the religious faiths they practice. We have no ambition in Iraq, except to remove a threat and restore control of that country to its own people.

I know that the families of our military are praying that all those who serve will return safely and soon. Millions of Americans are praying with you for the safety of your loved ones and for the protection of the innocent. For your sacrifice, you have the gratitude and respect of the American people. And you can know that our forces will be coming home as soon as their work is done.

Our nation enters this conflict reluctantly -- yet, our purpose is sure. The people of the United States and our friends and allies will not live at the mercy of an outlaw regime that threatens the peace with weapons of mass murder. We will meet that threat now, with our Army, Air Force, Navy, Coast Guard and Marines, so that we do not have to meet it later with armies of fire fighters and police and doctors on the streets of our cities.

Now that conflict has come, the only way to limit its duration is to apply decisive force. And I assure you, this will not be a campaign of half measures, and we will accept no outcome but victory.

My fellow citizens, the dangers to our country and the world will be overcome. We will pass through this time of peril and carry on the work of peace. We will defend our freedom. We will bring freedom to others and we will prevail.

May God bless our country and all who defend her.

END 10:20 P.M. EST

On September 11, 2002, CNN disclosed the news about the anniversary
of the attacks as follows. In the run-up to the anniversary of the attacks,
the U.S. State Department issued a worldwide caution urging American
citizens to be vigilant because "the U.S. government has continued to
receive credible indications that extremist groups and individuals are
planning additional terrorist actions against U.S. interests," according to
the statement. "Such actions may be imminent and include
suicide operations."

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There are only few pages edited fully in English, however, I've been making efforts
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a homepage

VHLC sample use

Sample Layout03-05    Sample Layout18

Vhlc  is introducing all the details.
VHLC:   Versatile Html  Layout Chart
Homepage Index Page Construction Tool World Unique
New,at Low Prices,Very Convenient,Effective for
the beginners, amateurs, and professionals to make
the total web Index Page HTML Layout Desin.
Ref:   Software"

To all the visitors of the world: For you to create your world!
For your image up, to promote yourself, to save time,
to get accustomed to Html feeling at ease, Let's try a VHLC

Dear Investers, Experts, and Visitors,

It should be greatly appreciated if you would have a look at a newly developed VHLC,
Versatile Html Layout Chart, that is accompanied with PC-Color Charts , PC-Color
Layout Charts, Background Color Charts, Background Color Layout Charts. Presently this
belongs to a set of tool, however, VHLC could be modified up to "Software" by developers
technically for the total public to make use of it for their attractive/beautiful/functional
web page planning and index page construction. Kindly, therefore, refer to;

Webird-top-page Webird [top page]   madison Madison   spontaneous,inc. Spontaneous, Inc.   spontaneous club Spontaneous Club

script contents Webird Contents [script]   visual contents Webird Contents [visual] heart-pigeon Heart-Pigeon  

introduction of Spinc's designs, and Webird theme

Html Layout Chart
web design cost information for Companies(judical persons) SHOPPING
sexy lingerie
bath, arts used-cars
Yahoo English Search Engine 
Spherical Underwear

If you're wanting to have your homepage made up intellectually and intelligently neat/beautiful,
I might be able to help you, and assist you. Kindly contact Kenji Hashimoto for the details.

Meet Webird net Homes

The Earth Environment Conservation Pproject
World Revolution of Dairy Farming and Products
Non-smell Cowshed,Anti-Snow-Lay,
Healthier Milking Cows and Beef Cattles
with well-developed organs/mustles
Superior Beefs and Milk Products by use
of a newly found/developed Bacteria.
New cycling system and good conservancy.
a new site for the investors and dairy farming
industries will be coming out in the near 
future.  Kindly wait for sometime.
企業,個人のご支援ご協力を仰ぎます。 Webird

webird 2nd home
2nd Home



Madison International
Marketing Inc.
R&D,Spherical Shorts

Advertising windows
PR ,Publicity in Japan


Spontaneous Inc.
Intelligent Web Design
SEO Pro,Creator

Corporate identity
CI Web Design

Art & Science
Motivational Web Design

Html Layout Chart
Color-layout chart

VHLC Home Page

Spontaneous Club
website construction

SEO Pro Home Page stylist

Magnetite Purity
study of Biosphere

Garden of Life
true meaning of
the course of Life


Olympic 2004 Review

meaning of life
pure love

True Heart of Loving
pure heart

Swallow Butterfly
mystical life-cycle,
papilio xuthus
linnaeus, papilionidae,

Japan Now & Future

The Yukio Ozaki
Gakudo Ozaki

of Jesus Christ
meaning of Truth

Earth Day
April 22, 2016

True Christmas
Message 2015

Amazing Grace
Carpe, Carpe Diem
Composing and Poem

Architectural &
Interior Design

Roman Shade Planning
Favorite URL
Used Cars

BV Bacterial
Vaginosis, OBGYN

Stained Glass Dream

Masaru Imada's Home
Prevention of Preturm Birth and
BV Bacterial Vaginosis, OBGYN
Japan, USA, and other countries.
Ph.D. Masaru Imada in protein 
chemistry/molecular biology.
Stained Glass Dream & Works
ステンドグラス作品。 Stained Glass Dream, and
Prevention of Preterm Birth   今田 勝
Masaru Imada's Homepage
細菌性膣症の実態と対策 BV bacterial vaginosis
I have launched a homepage that deals with two of my favorite subjects, "Stainedglass" and "Prevention of Preterm Birth and Bacterial Vaginosis (BV)". The subtitle of the homepage, "Art & Science" reflects this curious combination of SG and BV. Curious? Well, as I see it, joy to live and fear and revere for life culminate into these human activities. I am blessed to have a good family, brothers and sisters and parents. I enjoyed my professional career as a protein chemist/cell biologist in embryology and I now look forward to living another good life to pursue beauty and safe pregnancy. Click to hyper to the subject of your choice and ENJOY !
message board
stained glass dream

Ph.D. Masaru Imada's Home
stained glass gallery

Yukio Ozaki, Gakudo, Japanese Statesman,famed gift of cherry trees to Washington,DC
Washington DC Cherry Trees Washington DC Cherry Trees Thomas Jefferson Memorial
and Washington DC Cherry Trees
Washington Monument and Potomac River side
picture from Ozaki Yukio Memorial Foundation

Osaka castel and cherry blossoms
Beautiful & historic Osaka Castle and Cherry blossoms
Osaka castle and cherry blossoms   introduction of Madison

Color charts for VHLC Mystical pure white Marble, Buddha statue Interior Design works
Color charts for VHLC Spherical shorts know-how technologies color Layout Charts for VHLC
Creative Madison's Images to follow Click here !

wild pigeons at Madison's garden

sexy lingerie, Webird-Shopping sexy shorts, Webird-Shopping introduction of technologies
15 countries world patented
spherical shorts know-how

Advertising Sample No.19
Ref. Advertising Display site
For the versatile/intelligent marketing Strategy of your corporation/products in Japan/world market, Your Advertisements herein are welcome, subject to the rules/conditions. 1(one) subject-1(one)picture-US$100.-/month, & A4 size Webpage construction to be linked; additional cost US$200,-/month. 3(three)months contract will be repeated. Payment: advance cash remmittance-based payment. All the web design and advertising materials also manuscripts are basically to be prepared by you.
Kindly click the left and see what will be happening.

I thank you very much for your visit to this site. Next time when you come back here,
kindly drop me a line, expressing your impression, comments and advice.
Let's pray for the world "Peace".
Webmaster: Kenji Hashimoto

WEBIRD:  Web Energy Bird Net  (Webird)  Website Head Office
Spontaneous,Inc. & Madison International Marketing,Inc. Webird Marketing, Inc. Head Office
Kenji Hashimoto VHLC School Head Office

Webird: ウエッブエナジーバードネット  サイト本部 橋本健二VHLCスクール本部
スポンテイニアス社. & Madison マディソン国際マーケティング社. ウエッバード流通本部:

Life, cuctus
Where dose a life come from ?
Where dose a life go back to ??

Life, cuctus
Where dose a life come from ?
Where dose a life go back to ?

Where dose a life come from ? Where dose a life go back to ? 命は何処へ返って行くのでしょう?"

Gargen of Life, GOL

What did you feel, think, and learn from The Olympic ?
I've learned a lot. What a wonderful country ,Greece, is ! How intelligent the Greek
people, and What we human beings should be well aware of !

Reviewing The Olympic2004Athens
The Greatest Celebration of Humanity

Reviewing The 12th Paralympic
The Greatest Celebration of Lives
A Tree of Life, Human Power,
Humanity, and Volunteer
Athens 2004 アテネパラリンピックに
Reviewing The 12th Paralympic 
Athens 2004 アテネパラリンピックに

Olympic/Paralympic Athens 2004 Review by Webird
オリンピック 2008 中国 においては、真実のオリンピック精神の表現は全くありませんでした
It's a great regret that I didn't find The Truth and True meaning of Olympics in 2008 China Olympic.

2010 FIFA World Cup South Africa
FIFA World Cup
Official Site  オフィシャルサイト
FIFA World Cup
Official Site  オフィシャルサイト

FIFA World Cup
Official Site  オフィシャルサイト

FIFA World Cup
Official Site  オフィシャルサイト

FIFA World Cup
Official Site  オフィシャルサイト

FIFA World Cup
Official Site  オフィシャルサイト

January 1, 2016

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