The original inhabitants of Japan the Ainu have met the fate of the American indians as they have been relegated presently to one of the small northern islands of Japan. Aino is a name used frequently among the Finnish people. It could be their origin and the lost continent off Japan could also be. They endured slavery, forced break ups of their families and small pox, resulting in the breakup of families. See introduction of smallpox, measles, cholera and tuberculosis into their community. In 1869, the new Meiji government renamed Ezo as Hokkaido and unilaterally incorporated it into Japan. It banned the Ainu language, took Ainu land away, and prohibited salmon fishing and deer hunting. Almost a scene from the Lakota Sioux or Robin Hood’s England or present day Palestine. It seems to be an age old system.
It is said that many Ainu made up the kamikaze warriors who flew planes into World War ships meeting their deaths. Their religion was mainly the nature religions of the Celts and Germanics which emphasized fire, water, wind and thunder. There are about 15,000 of them left. The Ainu seem to have sprung from Siberia where more amazing discoveries are being recorded and evidence of megalithic builders. There are many unanswered questions concerning this area of the world. Ainu lives matter!
It is called swastika city and sometimes mandala city. According to Russian archaeologist K.K. Bystrushkin Stonehenge offers an observational accuracy of 10-arc minutes to a degree, whereas Arkaim offers accuracy of 1-arc minute.
There are very old records of mankind located in Tibet, which was one of Mu’s first colonies … Records in Tibet over 70,000 years old, show communication with South America, as well as with China.
The fact that Mu is a diminutive of Lemuria seems more than coincidental. Psychic Edgar Cayce, in his trance readings on Lemuria in the 1930s, refers to it as “Muri, or Lemuria,” as well as “La-Mu,” “Mu” and “Zu.” It is called “Ra-Mu” in the Lhasa Records, 4.000-year-old Tibetan texts written in Chaldean, discovered by Paul Schliemann (grandson of Heinrich, who unearthed Troy) in a Buddhist temple.