Abe Akie, sat in the front seat of the hearse, holding a tablet. Accompanying her husband on the last ride, the people present folded their hands and bowed to the hearse. Suddenly, the people behind me began to cry, and there were people standing beside me. He shouted, "Abe-san, thank you." Within seconds, the hearse had pulled away, and a middle-aged woman behind me wiped the corners of her eyes with a handkerchief. "We'll never have a politician like him again," she said.
There is no doubt that Shinzo Abe Illustrator Artwork has no shortage of divisions and controversies in Japanese politics, especially his view of the history of World War II that often causes trouble. But in the eyes of the Japanese people who took to the streets to say goodbye to him today, "Abe-san" is the best prime minister in their minds. Shinzo Abe is Japan's longest-serving post-war prime minister and one of the most influential political figures. News of his shooting and death while campaigning shocked Japan, where gun crime is rarely heard of. Police said the shooter had a grudge against
"a particular religious organization" of which he believed Abe was a member, although investigations into the shooter's exact motive were still ongoing. hearse Photo Credit: Reuters / BBC News Shinzo Abe's hearse passed the Prime Minister's residence, and the dignitaries present bowed and paid tribute The day before the funeral, Shinzo Abe's family held a wake-up ceremony at Zojoji Temple, and many dignitaries and ordinary people went to lay flowers in mourning. The shooting death of Abe also shocked the international community