Posted by: LaurenRose0 on 2021-01-02 
https://www.paperlords.co.uk/thesisPaper Lord has delivered thousands of dissertations to students across the United Kingdom. Our dissertation experts are able to create content as per your requirements. We at Paper Lords ensure high-quality solutions for each of our clients. Moreover, every single time our editors create the dissertation from scratch. By having a broad experience and Ph.D. certificates, they are able to create a solution that will satisfy the customers and assist them to get a higher grade.https://www.paperlords.co.uk/dissertation
Posted by: Lava1964 on 2008-05-09 
General MacArthur recognized the hardships the Hong Kong defenders went through in their three-plus years of captivity. He insisted that General Percivial, the British commander of the Hong Kong garrison, be one of the dignitaries onboard the U.S.S. Missouri when the Japanese formally surrendered to end the war.
Posted by: donmac101 on 2008-05-09 
It is very strange how historians write history. They often forget about allies because their forces were a small but never the less an important part of a conflict or war.

Just like a lot of them forgot that Australia and other countries were involved in the Vietnam war.
Posted by: Lava1964 on 2008-05-09 
Canada's Hong Kong veterans were largely forgotten--even in Canada--for many years. When the war ended, the prisoners liberated form the labor camps in Japan were little more than living skeletons (as this video shows). If the war had lasted another six months, most would have died from starvation and disease.
Posted by: Naomi on 2008-05-09 
Two battalions, the Royal Rifles of Canada and the Winnipeg Grenadiers, were militia, but they had been graded by the Canadian military authorities as insufficiently trained and not fit for combat. None of the soldiers had trained on the mortar or anti-tank rifle. Many of the men who joined (almost two thousand young Canadian men, most of them teenagers or in their early twenties) had not even finished their recruitment training. They were given lectures on their way to Hong Kong, such as the size of the flannel to clean their rifles with. They were meant to be there for garrison duty and not to fight.

The casualty rate was more than 50%. Out of 1,975, more than 1,050 were either killed or wounded.