By Stephen Lendman, Washington Post Staff WriterAugust 12, 2019 08:07:17A pair of Japanese school uniform sets has been discovered in an archive of photographs that reveal a far-right, far-left and far-north Vietnamese-themed uniform worn by the children of former military officers.

The uniforms were made by a Japanese company in the 1970s, but they were stolen from the archives of the Japan-based J-pop group Dengeki Daioi (The Daily Show).

The group, which also made uniforms for the Japanese Imperial Army and the U.S. Navy, has since gone bankrupt.

The set, made in Japan and made of a mix of leather, metal and nylon, is one of only two known copies of the uniform, which features a navy blue collar and white and yellow pants.

The other is a copy made for the U-3 fighter jet, which is based on the UJ-1 “blackjack” fighter plane.

The Japanese company is named after the japanian military unit that served under Emperor Hirohito and the Japanese government, which was responsible for the development and production of uniforms.

The Japanese military is one reason why the Japanese military’s uniforms were so controversial in the 1950s and ’60s.

It was the Ujō-I, or “Japanese Military Air Force,” that developed the uniforms for Japan.

The J-Pop group has been trying to get its uniforms back since a lawsuit filed in 2006.

The J-gang, a nationalist group that also made the uniforms, is a former part of the Japanese Socialist Party and has been linked to the assassinations of former Prime Minister Naoto Kan in 1998 and the Tokyo subway bombings in 2011.

The Dengekis, also known as the Dengekin Group, was founded in 1977.

Its name is a reference to a Japanese “dengeki,” or samurai.

Dengeki was a popular Japanese fashion magazine, popular among younger generations of young people, in the 1980s and 1990s.

The group’s members were among the top officials in the ruling Liberal Democratic Party, which the government banned in 1988.

It later reemerged as a nationalist party in the 1990s, when a new generation of young, left-wing Japanese became dissatisfied with the party’s conservative politics and its alliance with the U,S., South Korea and China.

After Dengekoi went bankrupt in 2000, the J-group went on a spree of bankruptcies, forcing it to borrow money from other companies and pay a large debt to creditors.

The group’s assets were wiped out in the collapse of the bubble economy in 2008, and the group’s shares are now worth just over $3 million.

The other set of photos was found by the Jugon, or Japanese school, uniform archive.

It is the first time the group has had the same set of uniforms, and is the only known copy of the original J-band uniform.

The original uniforms are displayed in a museum in Tokyo, Japan, August 11, 2019.

By Stephen Lender