When I first learned about the Kiawaha Island shipwreck in the southern Indian Ocean, I was shocked by its discovery, especially considering the age of the wreck and the age-old tradition of Chinese vessels, dating back to the Qing dynasty.
The shipwreck is located in the Indian Ocean about 500 miles south of the island of Borneo, and is said to be one of the oldest of its kind.
However, despite its age, it was a moment of significance for me.
It has always fascinated me that the ancient Chinese vessels were not only able to carry food, but also passengers.
After the shipwreck, I wondered how such a large ship could be sunk so easily, and in such a short time, so the Japanese Maritime Self Defense Force (JMSDF) was able to locate and rescue the survivors.
The JMSDF said they have identified the ship, named the “Haku,” and it will be towed to its destination, where it will undergo an underwater salvage.
The wreck was discovered by the Japanese navy off the coast of Sri Lanka, and Japanese media reported that it is the largest Chinese ship of the Qing Dynasty.
However the Chinese government denied any knowledge of the ship’s discovery, stating that the ship had not been found.
When I spoke with the Japanese government officials, they confirmed that the Haku had been in the vicinity of the wrecks site for a long time.
But it was the Japanese Navy’s official explanation that caused me the most trouble.
According to a Japanese news report, “The Japanese government had previously claimed that the wreck of the Hakyu had been discovered in the waters off the western coast of the archipelago in April 2020.
In an interview with Japanese media, the Japanese Defense Minister, Minoru Yasuda, claimed that after the discovery of the sunken vessel, the government had contacted Chinese experts to learn more about the wreck, including the size and weight of the hull, and whether it had been modified for the purpose of carrying passengers.
This, Yasuda said, had led to the search and rescue operation.”
When I learned about this, I became even more curious.
It seems that it was an accident, not an intentional act.
It was an act of self-preservation.
Why did the Japanese officials not know about this wreck, and how could they possibly have allowed it to happen?
Why did they allow the Chinese to discover it?
This is an important question.
After all, the Chinese are the largest people in the world, and it is widely known that they are the most efficient fishermen, especially in their fishing grounds.
The Chinese are also considered to be the most environmentally conscious people, and the country is known to be heavily dependent on the oceans for its food supply.
It is therefore natural that they would be interested in finding the wreckage.
But the Japanese, who claim that the Chinese had no knowledge of its discovery and were in fact trying to protect the wreck from Chinese fishing vessels, are wrong.
They were trying to cover up their negligence, and they are still responsible for it.
The Japanese Government’s response to the Hazy Sea disaster has been an absolute failure.
The disaster was not an accident at all.
It’s an act to cover-up a failure.
And that is why, as I wrote previously, the Haganai, the JMSF and Japanese authorities need to be held accountable.
As I wrote, the only reason the Japanese Government did not stop the Chinese from discovering the Haki is because it was in their interest to keep it a secret.
And they are in no position to make that decision.
When the Chinese discovered the wreck last month, they were looking for a way to cover their own tracks and to avoid detection by Chinese authorities.
They knew the Japanese authorities would never let them find out about the Haguak.
It turns out, however, that the Japanese could not have known that the discovery would lead to the discovery and rescue of the Chinese, because the Chinese did not want to give away their location.
In the end, it turned out that the only way the Japanese would have been able to get the Chinese on the right track was to wait until the Chinese found out that they had discovered the Hikyuu.
In this case, it is likely that the JmsDF and the Japanese governments will pay a heavy price.
In order to keep the Japanese ship out of the waters, the ship was towed to the coast, where a team of Japanese and Chinese divers worked on the ship for nearly six weeks.
After three days, the vessel finally made it to shore, where the divers took photos and the ship then left the area.
This was the first time in over three years that the divers were allowed to photograph the Hiyaku.
Unfortunately, the divers did not have a clear picture of the exact location of the wreckage, but it was clear that the vessel had been there for quite