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Japanese Diversionary Tactics, World War 2
Japanese Diversionary Tactics
Japanese Rear Assault Tactics
© 2009
215 pages; 25 chapters
QuikManeuvers.com has done it again! We have produced the only book in the world
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Japanese Diversionary Tactics. This rigorously researched e-book includes
virtually all that is known about
Japanese diversionary tactics in World War 2
outside of Japan. Learn how
Japanese special units infiltrated, parachuted or
amphibiously landed behind enemy lines to attack the vulnerable enemy rear.
Japanese Diversionary Tactics lays it on the line with practically everything
anyone should know about the organization, composition, training, insertion and
bloody battles of
Japanese diversionary tactics fighting in the World War 2 Allied
entrails. The e-book is copiously illustrated with unique pictures, charts, battle maps
and other material you will not see anywhere else.
Japanese Diversionary Tactics
is an exciting and true war e-book that will hold your interest, front to back.
Review Table of Contents
“Japanese Raider Teams envisaged the destruction of US guns, tanks, headquarters buildings, and other
installations as the primary missions of their rear-raiding parties. The composition and size of a Raider Team unit
depended upon the nature of its mission. However, a three- to five-man group, under a competent noncom, leading
private, or first-class private, was considered desirable under average circumstances. The Japanese felt that a
number of such groups (five three-man groups or three five-man groups, for example) under a suitable officer or
noncom should be used to raid deep into hostile territory, utilizing gaps in hostile dispositions. The Raider Teams
would be utilized to launch simultaneous attacks against several such objectives as airfields, tank assembly points,
and other suitable tactics.
The idea of using Formosans as the "feelers" for a raiding party during concealed movement was looked upon
favorably by the Japanese. The principle behind this was that the Formosans' acuteness of vision and hearing, as
well as their physical ability to cope with rugged terrain, made them especially suited for night reconnaissance.
Leaders of raiding parties were ordered to maintain the relationship of master and servant between themselves and
the Formosans.
In most instances a three-man group was considered sufficient for an attack on a headquarters, a signal station, an
assembly point, or a fuel or ammunition dump. Only explosives which could be carried easily were to be used, and a
large quantity of incendiaries was recommended for the attacks on the dumps.”
Excerpt from Japanese Diversionary Tactics
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