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The economic and cultural center of Japan
Answer for the clue "The economic and cultural center of Japan", 5 letters:
Alternative clues for the word tokio
The capital and largest city of Japan
Word definitions for tokio in dictionaries
Word definitions in Wikipedia
Tokio may refer to: , the capital of Japan , used primarily in non-English speaking countries may also refer to:
Usage examples of tokio.
A Chinese Vindication Society organized an air raid on Osaka and Tokio in 1935 after the great Green Cross raid on Nankin in that year.
Three schools, the Unamuno Foundation at Coimbra, the Columbia University of New York, and the Tokio Social College, accounted for more than a third of the World Council in 2017.
Japanese danger had been removed by the diplomatic retreat in Tokio and the prohibition of emigration to North America.
Panama Canal, there was only one policy for us to adopt until its completion, and that was to keep our fleet together and either to concentrate it in the Pacific and thus deter the enemy from attacking our coasts, regardless of what might be thought of our action in Tokio, or to keep only a few cruisers in the Pacific, as formerly, and to concentrate the fleet in the Atlantic, so as to be able to attack the enemy from the rear with the full force of our naval power.
The gentlemen over in Tokio have every movement of ours in the bay watched by their many spies, and their diplomatic protests are always ready.
How Pekin and Tokio came to terms with regard to these two ships remains one of the many secrets of east Asiatic politics.
It was therefore impossible to keep track of the number of Japanese who entered the country in this way, more especially as the official emigration figures issued at Tokio were purposely inaccurate, so as to confuse the statistics still more.
James adhered to the treaty, because they feared that if they let go of the hawser, a word from Tokio would incite India to revolt.
This isolated advance of the Japs into Brazil struck observers as a dissipation of energy, but the Government in Tokio continued to carry out its plans, undisturbed by our expressions of astonishment.
Probably Tokio considered that secrecy could not be maintained much longer, and that a voluntary statement, as an act of courtesy to an ally, would serve its ends best.
In Tokio the high game of world-politics was, and is, played at such a pace that it strained every nerve of the accredited diplomats.
Its orders to the Resident of the Northern Territory were calculated, on the contrary, to force the game against Tokio as well as against London.
Secret motives and silent struggles must, of course, have existed, but they are not touched on in the communications between London and Melbourne, and between London and Tokio, which the British Government has found advisable to publish at different times for the information of Parliament.
Imperial authorities suddenly adopted towards Tokio an attitude of impartial firmness.
Then came the strong note to Tokio, and vague fears of the possibility of war began to haunt the prosperous classes of England.