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Apparently, the netouyu may have succeeded in elevating the issue from a You Tube comments field to regional and perhaps even national Japanese politics.
"I knew there were going to be some Japanese upset with me, but I didn't expect this magnitude of a problem," Dezaki said. They're insane people." Nationalism is not unique to Japan, but it is strong there, tinged with the insecurity of a once-powerful nation on the decline and with the humiliation of defeat and American occupation at the end of World War II.
Some 2chan users, perhaps curious about how their country is perceived abroad, will occasionally translate Reddit's r/Japan posts into Japanese.
When the "Racism in Japan" video made it onto 2chan, outraged users flocked to the comments section on You Tube to attempt to discredit the video.
"I recently made a video about Racism in Japan, and am currently getting bombarded with some pretty harsh, irrational comments from Japanese people who think I am purposefully attacking Japan," Dezaki wrote in a new post on Reddit's Japan section, also known as r/Japan.
The critics, he wrote, were "flood[ing] the comments section with confusion and spin." But angry Web comments would turn out to be the least of his problems.
He taught English, explored the country and affectionately chronicled his cross-cultural adventures on social media, most recently on You Tube, where he gained a small following for videos like "Hitchhiking Okinawa" and the truly cringe-worthy "What Americans think of Japan." One of them, on the experience of being gay in Japan, attracted 75,000 views and dozens of thoughtful comments.He carefully avoided the most extreme and controversial cases -- for example, Japan's wartime enslavement of Korean and other Asian women for sex, which the country today doesn't fully acknowledge -- pointing instead to such slang terms as "bakachon camera." The phrase, which translates as "idiot Korean camera," is meant to refer to disposable cameras so easy to use that even an idiot or a Korean could do it.He really got his students' attention when he talked about discrimination between Japanese groups. For many of them, the class was a sort of an a-ha moment. Dezaki had recorded his July classes and, last Thursday, posted a six-minute video in which he narrated an abbreviated version of the lesson.The netouyu make their home at a Web site called ni channeru, otherwise known as ni chan, 2chan or 2ch.Americans familiar with the bottommost depths of the Internet might know 2chan's English-language spin-off, 4chan, which, like the original, is a message board famous for its crude discussions, graphic images (don't open either on your work computer) and penchant for mischief that can sometimes cross into illegality.