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China mulls Nanjing Massacre memorial day [Copy link] 中文

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Post time 2014-2-26 23:31:12 |Display all floors

Xia Shuqin (4th R, front), a survival of the Nanjing Massacre, heads for a tribunal with his supporters in Tokyo, Japan, June 30, 2006. Chinese lawmakers are mulling making December 13 a national memorial day to commemorate those killed by Japanese aggressors during the Nanjing Massacre. The draft decision will be discussed at the bi-monthly session of the Standing Committee of the National People's Congress (NPC) which runs from Tuesday through Thursday. Japanese troops started the massacre in Nanjing on Dec. 13, 1937, killing more than 300,000 people in the following 40-odd days. (Xinhua/Wu Gufeng)



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Post time 2014-2-26 23:32:18 |Display all floors


File photo taken in 1937 shows Chinese troops running to Lugou Bridge to fight against Japanese aggressors. Chinese lawmakers are mulling making December 13 a national memorial day to commemorate those killed by Japanese aggressors during the Nanjing Massacre. The draft decision will be discussed at the bi-monthly session of the Standing Committee of the National People's Congress (NPC) which runs from Tuesday through Thursday. Japanese troops started the massacre in Nanjing on Dec. 13, 1937, killing more than 300,000 people in the following 40-odd days. (Xinhua)
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Post time 2014-2-26 23:32:46 |Display all floors


Delegates of primary school students hold a banner reading "drawing lessons from the history and creating the future" during a rally to mourn the victims of the Nanjing Massacre, at the square in front of the memorial hall of the Chinese victims massacred by Japanese soldiers in Nanjing, capital of east China's Jiangsu Province, Dec. 13, 2008. Chinese lawmakers are mulling making December 13 a national memorial day to commemorate those killed by Japanese aggressors during the Nanjing Massacre. The draft decision will be discussed at the bi-monthly session of the Standing Committee of the National People's Congress (NPC) which runs from Tuesday through Thursday. Japanese troops started the massacre in Nanjing on Dec. 13, 1937, killing more than 300,000 people in the following 40-odd days.
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Post time 2014-2-26 23:33:16 |Display all floors


File photo taken on Aug. 13, 1937 shows Chinese troops fighting against Japanese aggressors in Shanghai. Chinese lawmakers are mulling making December 13 a national memorial day to commemorate those killed by Japanese aggressors during the Nanjing Massacre.
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Post time 2014-2-26 23:33:45 |Display all floors


File photo taken on Sep. 9, 1945 shows He Yingqin (L), representative of the Chinese government, receiving the surrender of Japan in Nanjing. Chinese lawmakers are mulling making December 13 a national memorial day to commemorate those killed by Japanese aggressors during the Nanjing Massacre.
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Post time 2014-2-26 23:34:24 |Display all floors


She Ziqing, a 74-year-old survival of the Nanjing Massacre, presents a flower to his mother who was killed in the Nanjing Massacre in front of a monument at the Memorial Hall of the Victims in Nanjing, capital of east China's Jiangsu Province, April 5, 2006.
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Post time 2014-2-26 23:34:55 |Display all floors


File photo shows the corpses of refugees massacred by Japanese troops during the Nanjing Massacre in the 1930s.
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