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Honda may have partly provoked Prime Minister Shinzo Abe 's recent comments, which in turn led to angry official reaction from China and South Korea, by sponsoring a House resolution urging Japan to officially apologize to the remaining women 62 years after the war in the Pacific ended.
The Japanese government takes the nonbinding resolution very seriously and is using its hired lobbyists in Washington to work against the bill. Honda's resolution received a House foreign affairs subcommittee hearing Feb. Abe backed away from his remarks on Friday, when in response to international uproar he said members of his ruling party will conduct an investigation into the issue of forced prostitution during World War II.
But despite the furor, Abe told the Diet, Japan's parliament, that Congress shouldn't pass Honda's resolution. What's especially perplexing to Honda about Abe's remarks is that they contradict a statement in the early s by a Japanese cabinet minister who apologized to the "comfort women. But to get restitution, Honda said the women who participated had to sign a statement saying they understood that the Japanese government was still studying the issue and hadn't taken a final official position.
By raising the question of Japan's responsibility, Honda said Abe has fueled the controversy anew. Already, he said, some House members who initially opposed his resolution or were undecided have told him they now support his move.
The issue will get more international attention today because Australian Prime Minister John Howard says he will raise the topic with Abe in Tokyo. This isn't Honda's first tussle with Japan.