Mobile i spy tsien

 

Iris Shun-Ru Chang (March 28, 1968 – November 9, 2004) was an American author and journalist . She is best known for her best-selling 1997 account of the Nanking Massacre , The Rape of Nanking . Chang is the subject of the 2007 biography, Finding Iris Chang , [1] and the 2007 documentary film Iris Chang: The Rape of Nanking . [2]

Her second book, The Rape of Nanking: The Forgotten Holocaust of World War II (1997), [5] was published on the 60th anniversary of the Nanking Massacre , and was motivated in part by her own grandparents' stories about their escape from the massacre. It documents atrocities committed against Chinese by forces of the Imperial Japanese Army during the Second Sino-Japanese War , and includes interviews with victims. Her second book remained on the New York Times Bestseller list for 10 weeks. [6] Based on the book, an American documentary film, Nanking , was released in 2007.

The book attracted both praise for exposing the details of the atrocity, and criticism because of alleged bias and inaccuracies. After publication of the book, Chang campaigned to persuade the Japanese government to apologize for its troops' wartime conduct and to pay compensation.

Mobile i spy tsien

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Iris Shun-Ru Chang (March 28, 1968 – November 9, 2004) was an American author and journalist . She is best known for her best-selling 1997 account of the Nanking Massacre , The Rape of Nanking . Chang is the subject of the 2007 biography, Finding Iris Chang , [1] and the 2007 documentary film Iris Chang: The Rape of Nanking . [2]

Her second book, The Rape of Nanking: The Forgotten Holocaust of World War II (1997), [5] was published on the 60th anniversary of the Nanking Massacre , and was motivated in part by her own grandparents' stories about their escape from the massacre. It documents atrocities committed against Chinese by forces of the Imperial Japanese Army during the Second Sino-Japanese War , and includes interviews with victims. Her second book remained on the New York Times Bestseller list for 10 weeks. [6] Based on the book, an American documentary film, Nanking , was released in 2007.

The book attracted both praise for exposing the details of the atrocity, and criticism because of alleged bias and inaccuracies. After publication of the book, Chang campaigned to persuade the Japanese government to apologize for its troops' wartime conduct and to pay compensation.