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Sarin Gas Attack in Matsumoto Marks 20th Anniversary
Sarin Gas Attack in Matsumoto Marks 20th Anniversary - Japan Real Time: This picture taken on June 28, 1994 shows journalists gathering at a site of sarin nerve gas attack in Matsumoto in Nagano prefecture, central Japan. The 1994 sarin gas incident preceded the Aum Shinrikyo cult’s subway attacks in Tokyo. Trials of Aum Shinrikyo disciples later revealed that the group, with help of members who had virology expertise, manufactured sarin and sprayed it from a modified van.
Founded some time in the mid-1980s, Aum Shinrikyo is famous for attacking Tokyo's subway system with Sarin gas in 1995, killing 12 and injuring more than 5,000. The cult's beliefs are often described as a hodge-podge of destructive aspects of various religions, and while many followers thought they would develop supernatural powers, others relished the chance to fight Japanese materialism
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In 1995, seven years after the Halabja attack, the Japanese cult Aum Shinrikyo managed to produce sarin independently, and deployed it twice - killing 21 people. The first assault occurred late at night in Matsumoto on the island of Honshu, killing eight people. That incident was at the time thought to be an accidental insecticide leak. Nine months later, Aum Shinrikyo again released sarin, in the Tokyo subway.
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At the height of the morning rush hour in Tokyo, Japan, 5 two-man terrorist teams from the Aum Shinrikyo religious cult, converged at the Kasumigaseki station and secretly released lethal sarin gas into the air. The whole story here.
The Sarin attack on the Tokyo subway, usually referred to in the Japanese media as the Subway Sarin Incident, was an act of domestic terrorism perpetrated by members of Aum Shinrikyo on March 20, 1995. In five coordinated attacks, the perpetrators released sarin on several lines of the Tokyo Metro, killing thirteen people, severely injuring fifty and causing temporary vision problems for nearly a thousand others. The attack was directed against trains passing through Kasumigaseki and Nagatachō,