731 - How America Exploited Japan's Biological Weapons Crimes

Japan's 731 Biological Weapons Unit committed some of the worst crimes against humanity in modern history. "731" is the story of their atrocities and how the U.S. chose to not prosecute its leaders in exchange for data they got from human experimentation. Did the U.S. ever use the techniques it learned from 731? The outstanding issues raise troubling questions for stability in East Asia.
Paul Johnson
English [CC]
Audio languages

Rentals include 30 days to start watching this video and 48 hours to finish once started.

Watch for $0.00 with Prime

By ordering or viewing, you agree to our Terms. Sold by Amazon.com Services LLC.

Customers who watched this item also watched

  • Black Hearts
  • Operation Cue
  • Chemistry - The Disarmament Formula
  • Poisoned Lives: Secrets of the Chemical Industry
  • Death Railways: Japan And The Burma Campaign of WWII
  • Railgun Technology
  • Radioactive Veteran
  • Nuclear 911 - Broken Arrows & Incidents
  • How Will Be The World War 3?
  • Dismantling The Bomb
  • The Nuclear Game
  • What Would Happen If North Korea Launched A Nuclear Weapon
  • Kanji Ishiwara: The Man Who Triggered the War
  • Our Enemy Japan: WWII
  • History of World War II - The Japanese Paranoia
  • Warsaw: A City Divided
  • Missiles of Destruction
  • The Most Radioactive Object On Earth
  • Russia's Nuclear Weapons
  • Hiroshima - Date With History

More details

Paul Johnson Films
Purchase rights
Stream instantly Details
Prime Video (streaming online video)
Available to watch on supported devices

Customer reviews

4.0 out of 5 stars
4 out of 5
4 customer ratings
5 star
4 star 0% (0%) 0%
3 star
2 star 0% (0%) 0%
1 star 0% (0%) 0%
How does Amazon calculate star ratings?
Reviewed in the United States on February 3, 2018
Verified Purchase
5 people found this helpful
Comment Report abuse
Reviewed in the United States on July 1, 2019
Verified Purchase
Reviewed in the United States on April 21, 2018
Verified Purchase
Reviewed in the United States on February 18, 2018