On January 8, 1992, thirty years ago, US President George W. Bush overthrew Japanese Prime Minister Kichi Miyazawa during a reception at the official residence of the head of state in Tokyo. Bush was unwell with a stomach ache and was able to leave the room on his own feet a few minutes later. The moment he vomited was said a lot, it was mentioned on TV shows including comedies, animated series and American shows, and in Japan a new word was coined to describe the matter exactly: “Pushu-suru“Tell me what Bush did.”
George H.W. Bush, President of the United States George W. Bush from 2001 to 2009. Was Bush’s father. He was then 67 and a candidate for a second term in office (Bill Clinton won the subsequent elections). She was in Japan with First Lady Barbara Bush and a delegation of government officials on a twelve-day trip to Asian countries to strengthen trade ties with the United States.
On a Wednesday, January 8, he attended a dinner with 135 ambassadors and officials at the Prime Minister’s residence near Japan’s Imperial Palace in central Tokyo. At 8.20pm he was unwell and he was sitting to the right of Miyazawa: pictures of what happened next were taken by Japanese television camera NHK.
Bush seemed to faint, and then vomited on him and the Japanese prime minister. His wife, Barbara Bush, got up from her seat and covered her mouth with a napkin while others approached her to help. Bush finally slipped and fell to the ground.
When he recovered, Bush jokingly told his personal doctor, “Roll him under the table and leave him there until dinner.” In a matter of minutes, he got to his feet and left the room with some members of the Secret Service, the US government agency responsible for the security of the president and his family. Without the need for an ambulance, he returned to the palace of Agasaka, the Japanese government residence where he was staying.
Someone at the reception the next day told me to stay anonymous Story Al New York Times Bush “turned white as a sheet” and fainted clearly before hitting the floor of the room. After the incident, his doctors made it clear that it was only gastrointestinal problems, and that the president needed no special medical treatment, but only drugs to treat the nausea.
The next day, Bush appeared in front of reporters and photographers, but was a little weak, but in a good mood. During a meeting at the Japanese prime minister’s residence, he said he was already unwell before dinner and hoped the issue would be resolved after going to the bathroom.
He later apologized to Miyazawa for what had happened and said he was “getting worse” and for intimidating everyone there. His schedule for the morning was canceled and he was given an EKG to stay on the safe side.
The New York Times He said some reporters and members of government who traveled with Bush had similar symptoms in the flu or earlier days. However, Bush was always good, jogging on a couple of occasions and training in the gyms of the hotels where he stayed.
Among other things, on Wednesday afternoon, he played tennis with the US ambassador to Japan, losing to then-Japanese Emperor Akihito and his son and current Crown Prince Naruhito.
Barbara Bush also talked about the tennis tournament, where she stayed until the final snack at the reception after the crash. When Bush delivered the keynote address – it was later delivered by his friend and National Security Adviser Brent Schrakroft – the first lady. he said She does not know what happened to her husband because it has not happened yet. However he acknowledged that their numbers were not enough to defeat Obama’s bid for the presidency. [a perdere]”Barbara said:”[mio marito] He felt so much worse than I thought!.
On the evening of January 8, 1992, images of Bush vomiting and fainting in Miyazawa were widely circulated in the Japanese media and later aired on American television. The story has been widely discussed, commented on and ridiculed in Japan ever since. “Pushu-suruTo say “throw”.
The scene of Bush vomiting is mentioned in the sketch of a well-known television show Live Saturday night And made a comeback in comedy Hot Shots! 2 In 1993, the non-US president told the Japanese prime minister that he was suffering from intestinal problems.
In the pilot episode of the animated series King of the MountainsAired in 1997, star Hong Hill said the auto industry city of Detroit “had no pride in going to Japan and throwing George Bush at car companies executives.” This scene is also mentioned in one chapter Simpson In it appears George HW Bush, who argues with Homer Simpson: “I will spoil you like a Japanese party.”
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