nagasaki : Definition, Usages, News and More
- n a city in southern Japan on Kyushu; a leading port and shipbuilding center; on August 9, 1945 Nagasaki became the second populated area to receive an atomic bomb
News & Articles
- 007 island carries scars of wartime past
Hashima Island is one of the strangest places you'll ever be able to explore -- and few can. This eerie, desolate place of deserted tower blocks some 17 kilometers (10.5 miles) off the coast of Nagasaki in western Japan was opened to tourists four years ago but access is strictly limited. The buildings are too decrepit, so tourists skirt a defined path around one corner of the island. Only with ...
June 11, 2013 - Local 10 Miami
- SOUTH PARK: THE STICK OF TRUTH E3 2013 TRAILER
?10 JUN 2013 All you need to know to learn the art of fending off enemies with a deadly move called the Nagasaki. Don't have IGN Prime? Join Today! Get access to these videos:
June 11, 2013 - IGN Guides
- Japanese port city of Nagasaki has long East-West connection
Many visitors go to honor the memory of those who perished in the atomic bombing in World War II. But it is also a cosmopolitan destination for its centuries-old fusion of Japanese, Dutch, Portuguese and Chinese culture and cuisine. NAGASAKI, Japan — On my first trip to Nagasaki, just out of college, I knew what most of the world knows: An atomic bomb fell here on Aug. 9, 1945, bringing World ...
June 8, 2013 - Los Angeles Times
- Shinzo Abe in International Herald Tribune
Japan has been taking the path toward global peace for 62 years since World War II. The tragedies of Hiroshima and Nagasaki should never be repeated in any place on Earth,Abe said in a speech at Hiroshima Peace Park, near the bomb's epicenter.
- Admiral Leahy in Socialist Worker Online
Soon after the bombing, Admiral William Leahy stated, "It is my opinion that the use of this barbarous weapon at Hiroshima and Nagasaki was of no material assistance in our war against Japan. The Japanese were already defeated and ready to...
- Yukio Hatoyama in AFP
Hatoyama said at the 15-member UN Security Council: "I would like to encourage all leaders of the world to visit Hiroshima and Nagasaki and absorb with their own eyes and ears the cruelty of nuclear weapons."