Why korean hate the japanese?

Written By Aris Setiawan on Wednesday, March 14, 2012 | 11:19 AM

Japan defeated Russia in the Russo-Japanese War, from 1904 to 1905. In the resulting Treaty of Portsmouth, Japan receives Korea as a protectorate nation, as well as the transfer of Russian interests in the area of southern Manchuria. Japan then establishes itself as an imperial power in Taiwan and Korea.
These proceedings, of course, came after the Sino-Japanese War, which lasted from 1894 to 1895. In this earlier war, China and Japan fought over control of Korea; Japan won. In the resulting Treaty of Shimonoseki in 1895, Japan becomes an imperial power after ceding Taiwan and the Pescadores from China.
After the Meiji Restoration and the fall of samurai and the traditional feudal class system, with Commodore Perry's arrival as a catalyst, Japan began rapid modernization and Westernization. These events see the establishment of Japan as an ultra-nationalist, imperial power, with relatively equal standing amongst the great Western powers of the time.
Japan controlled Korea during World War II, and they killed 35 million Chinese, 6 million Koreans, and 1 million Filipinos during their occupation of East Asia.


History of China, Japan, and Korea class at PCC.

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