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JAPAN-NORTHKOREA/
RTR3RGX2
May 30, 2014
Japan's Minister-in-Charge of the Abduction Issue and head of the national public safety commission Keiji...
Tokyo, Japan
Japan's Minister-in-Charge of the Abduction Issue and head of the national public safety commission Furuya...
Japan's Minister-in-Charge of the Abduction Issue and head of the national public safety commission Keiji Furuya (L) speaks to the family members of victims kidnapped by North Korea, in Tokyo May 30, 2014. North Korea has agreed to reopen an investigation into the fate of Japanese citizens it kidnapped decades ago, Japanese Prime Minister Shinzo Abe said on Thursday, a potential breakthrough in a bitter dispute between Tokyo and Pyongyang. North Korea admitted in 2002 to kidnapping Japanese citizens in the 1970s and 1980s to help train spies. Five abductees and their families returned to Japan. North Korea has said the remaining eight were dead and that the issue was closed, but Japan has pressed for more information about their fate and others that Tokyo believes were also kidnapped. REUTERS/Issei Kato (JAPAN - Tags: POLITICS)
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