I am looking for resistence against the allied occupation of Japan after the WWII.
What I've found:
- There were soldiers, mainly on previously by Japan-occupied areas, who went into hiding after the lost of the war, and continued guerilla fight against the countries they've settled (like Hiroo Onoda). Some of them didn't even know (or didn't bother on) that the war is already over.
- Yukio Mishima tried to initiate a coup d'etat against the now U.S.-friendly government in 1970. After he failed, he commited harakiri. But it happened far after the war.
- many soldiers have fighted after the Japanese capitulation in foreign countries,
- and, there was at least one civilian taking bloody steps in home, but much later,
I think maybe a larger civilian resistance in Japan, just after the war should have been exist.
But I didn't find any trace of them by the (U.S.) Google.
Did they exist? At least as lonely guerilla combatants?
As far I know, the Japanese Emperor commanded the people to give up. But, I think, this commandment could have been easily challenged by saying, that the Emperor commanded it under pressure, thus it is invalid.