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National Socialist Japanese Workers Party

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National Socialist Japanese Workers Party

German nameNationalsozialistische Japanische Arbeiterpartei
LeaderKazunari Yamada
Founded1982 (1982)
Political positionFar-right
International affiliationWorld Union of National Socialists
Party flag
NSJAP flag.jpg

The National Socialist Japanese Workers Party (国家社会主義日本労働者党, Kokka Shakaishugi Nippon Rōdōsha-Tō), also known in German as Nationalsozialistische Japanische Arbeiterpartei (NSJAP),[2] is a small Japanese Neo-Nazi political party led by Kazunari Yamada.


The party maintains a website and a blog which includes praise for Adolf Hitler and the September 11 attacks. The insignia resembles a swastika and a Celtic cross.

The party made its first protest in 1988 targeting Israel's embassy to Japan as well as the Jewish community in Japan.[3] Throughout the early 1990s, members of the party assembled posters with swastikas calling for the expulsion of foreign workers from Japan.[4] The founder, Yamada, was interviewed by Vice for a documentary on uyoku dantai in Japan.[5]


On 9 September 2014, pictures of Yamada, a Holocaust denier, with Sanae Takaichi and Tomomi Inada from 2011 surfaced online. Both Takaichi and Inada acknowledged being in the pictures, but denied supporting the party.[6][7] The photos have since been taken down from the party's website as of 13 October.[8]


  1. Ghosh, Palash (2014-03-19). "Japan's Far-Right: Nostalgia For Imperial Past, Or Dire Threat To Future?". International Business Times. Retrieved 2018-01-04.
  2. H.M. (2016-03-14). "Budale su svugdje iste: Ovo su najluđi neonacisti u svijetu" [The fools are everywhere the same: These are the craziest Neo-Nazis in the world]. Index.hr (in Croatian). Retrieved 2017-11-06.CS1 maint: Unrecognized language (link)
  3. Alpaslan, İbrahim (2016-04-22). "Yaponya'da turancilik: NSJAP ve NSJAP lideri Kazunari Yamada (röportaj)" [Turanism in Japan: NSJAP and NSJAP leader Kazunari Yamada (interview)]. Ötüken Dergisi (in Turkish). Retrieved 2018-12-09.CS1 maint: Unrecognized language (link)
  4. Komai, Hiroshi (2001). Foreign Migrants in Contemporary Japan. Trans Pacific Press. p. 48. Search this book on Amazon.com Logo.png
  5. "Le néo-nazi japonais" [A Japanese Neo-Nazi]. Vice (in French). 2014-06-30. Retrieved 2018-12-09.CS1 maint: Unrecognized language (link)
  6. Bacchi, Umberto (2014-09-08). "Japanese Minister Sanae Takaichi in Neo-Nazi Photo Controversy". International Business Times. Retrieved 2017-11-06.
  7. McCurry, Justin (2014-10-13). "Japan's ruling party under fire over links to far-right extremists". The Guardian. Tokyo. Retrieved 2018-12-09.
  8. "高市氏が極右代表と写真 稲田氏も「素性知らずに」" [Mr. Takaichi is a far-right representative and photo, Ms. Inada also "without knowing the feature"]. 47News (in Japanese). Kyodo News. 2014-10-13. Archived from the original on 2014-10-13. Retrieved 2018-12-09.CS1 maint: Unrecognized language (link)

External links[edit]


es:Partido Nacionalsocialista Obrero Japonés fi:NSJAP it:Partito Nazionalsocialista Giapponese dei Lavoratori ja:国家社会主義日本労働者党 ko:국가사회주의 일본 노동자당 sr:Национал-социјалистичка партија Јапана sv:Nationalsocialistiska japanska arbetar- och välfärdspartiet

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