Japanese alien “model minority” nearly decapitates her two Asian children with a meat cleaver in Tempe, Arizona as investigation records show she wanted to leave the USA for Japan

As President Biden proclaims Asians are good model minorities who deserve special protections the Asian on Asian crimes they're committing across the nation are making him into a liar

CLEVELAND, OH – Media outlets describing a violent Japanese alien alleged child killer as an “Arizona mom” or “US mom” are not painting the true picture of who Yui Inoue is in relation to her United States citizenship.  The 40-year-old barely-English speaking Asian alien wanted out of the United States of America and back in to Japan the morning of May 15, 2021 when she is alleged to have picked up a meat cleaver and hacked her daughter and son to death.

According to Maricopa County assistant county attorney Jay Rademacher, Inoue was born in Communist China and relocated to Japan before entering the United States of America.  There’s nothing “American” about her.  The date and reason for her admission, if she entered legally, are unknown.  Rademacher got the $2 million bond he wanted and she’s broke and in jail awaiting trial for her Asian on Asian crime.  Inoue for the rest of her life in a death penalty state will be a financial burden on this nation’s taxpayers as her presence in Tempe, Arizona has left an indelible scar on the community.

The brutal details of the Japanese alien’s alleged crime are still emerging, but what’s been published and broadcast are snippets of information coming from the Tempe, Arizona police and the state’s department of public safety.  None of it paints Inoue or her unidentified “husband” in a “model minority” light.

On May 14, 2021 Inoue and her unidentified husband argued throughout the day.  Published reports claiming that the two filed for a divorce in April 2021 are not confirmed by records on file with the Maricopa County Superior Court.  What’s been claimed is that the two divorced and were living in separate rooms in an apartment at The Tides of Tempe multi-family dwelling property.  Police were called to the home for a domestic violence disturbance earlier in the day and left after finding no reason to make an arrest.

Inoue’s husband, according to Tempe police, claimed she threatened to stab him with a meat cleaver just hours before she killed their children so he left.  He, allegedly, spent the night sleeping in his car at a parking lot.  The father of the two children told police he didn’t think she would harm them.  The Maricopa county prosecuting attorney has asked the court to seal the identities of the two children their mother allegedly “meat cleavered” to death.  Their names and pictures are already circulating on search engines other than Google, Bing and MSN.  The father is not in custody and his nationality is unknown.

Think about the men and women employees of Tempe, Arizona’s public and child safety workforce who entered the apartment occupied by a Japanese alien who left the bloodied bodies of her two dead children in it. They’ve got to take pictures, examine the bodies, collect pieces of their bodies and prepare them for delivery to the coroner. Prosecutors now have to look at the grim evidence and get it ready for the eyes of a judge and a jury. Over the next few weeks and months public employees and elected officials will join more Arizona residents in witnessing the handiwork of a child killer and discussing its effect on their community and state. Whatever anyone sees stays in their “heads.” Yui Inoue is a Japanese woman born in Communist China and not a “US mom” or an “Arizona mom.”

For about 13 minutes the morning of May 15, 2021, Inoue’s next door neighbor, Kevin Hochstatter, told Tempe police he heard two sets of chopping sounds coming from the wall that separated them.  The first set of chopping sounds was louder and lasted for about 8 minutes.  The second round of chopping sounds lasted for about 5 minutes and wasn’t as loud.

The neighbor did not report that he heard any screaming.  Neither did the neighbor who lived below the apartment Inoue, her husband and two children occupied.  Police were not called.

Inoue, according to Tempe police, told them she woke up around 4:30 a.m. covered in blood.  She saw her children were dead, took a shower, put the cleaver and her bloody clothes in a bag and left for the police station.  Inoue was arrested after police observed blood stains on the heel of a foot, cuts on her fingers and bruising on her hands and knees.  A search inside her car brought attention to blood splatter on her suitcases.  Inside a bag they found her bloody clothes and the six inch meat cleaver.

Illegal aliens in communities throughout the United States of America create a significant social services workload with calls for domestic violence that places the lives of public safety workers at risk. Cops receive more injuries during domestic violence calls than any other; and are more susceptible to being shot and injured or killed during them. Arizona’s Department of Child Safety had already opened a case file on Yui Inoue on March 2, 2021 less than two months before she killed her children.

The initial story is that Inoue told police through an interpreter that she heard voices telling her to kill her children.  Police and paramedics arrived around 8 a.m.  Published reports don’t describe what Inoue did in between the time she claims to have awakened to dead children and her cleaning up and leaving between 4:30 a.m. and the time police began their early morning investigation at the apartment.

Rademacher during Inoue’s arraignment described her attack on Mia and Kai as brutal.  Both Mia and Kai were nearly decapitated.  Kai was missing parts of his hand.  Both of their hands featured “defensive wounds” that Rademacher described as coming from their trying to grab their mother’s weapon.

Inoue’s knowledge of the English language has been portrayed as being so poor she needs a Japanese interpreter to translate.  But during her arraignment hearing Inoue appears to have commanded enough knowledge of the language and proceedings to assert that she didn’t kill anybody.  When told that she’d have to surrender her passport Inoue said, “You’re asking me to submit my passport.  I don’t know what it mean that … I need to pay something.”

Japanese alien Yui Inoue was taken to a psychiatric hospital on March 2, 2021 after she was found behind a convenient store with her son. She’d disappeared with the 7 year old less than two months before she killed him.

Throughout her arraignment Inoue put her head down and listened to both the magistrate and interpreter.  The interpreter asked Rademacher to shorten his sentences and interestingly offered more words in his explanation than the assistant county attorney.  Occasionally she uttered the word “hai” which means “yes” in the Japanese language.

Don’t expect President Joseph Robinette Biden and Vice President Kamala Harris to share their thoughts about this brutal act of Asian on Asian violence from the White House or on their Twitter pages.  It doesn’t support their “Asians are model minorities” propaganda that Biden’s using to buffer criticism of his crackhead son Hunter being an unregistered agent of the Communist Chinese government.

Inoue’s been assigned a public defender as the cost of the Asian alien’s crimes both in tax dollars and psychological effect on Tempe, Arizona continue to justify why she was unfit for admission into the United States of America and to be a parent. There’s been no information shared about her husband’s name and nationality.  Their children appear to be full-blooded Asian.

Tempe police, paramedics and prosecutors presenting the case against her have the mental images of Inoue’s dead children forever locked in their brains.  The children who attended Kyrene Del Cielo Elementary school with murder victims Mia and Kai Inoue have a little less trust in their own parents.   The district is offering them counseling as yet another expense to Tempe taxpayers.

The image of the United States of America looks more deranged as headlines misrepresent Yui Inoue as a “US mom” instead of a Japanese alien mom who may have been living in the U.S. unlawfully.  The case no for Yui Inoue’s trial before Maricopa’s superior court is CR2021-118235.

Eric Jonathan Brewer

Cleveland's most influential journalist and East Cleveland's most successful mayor is an East Saint Louis, Illinois native whose father led the city's petition drive in 1969 to elect the first black mayor in 1971. Eric is an old-school investigative reporter whose 40-year body of editorial work has been demonstrably effective. No local journalist is feared or respected more.

Trained in newspaper publishing by the legendary Call & Post Publisher William Otis Walker in 1978 when it was the nation's 5th largest Black-owned publication, Eric has published and edited 13 local, regional and statewide publications across Ohio. Adding to his publishing and reporting resume is Eric's career in government. Eric served as the city's highest paid part-time Special Assistant to ex-Cleveland Mayor Michael R. White. He served as Chief of Staff to ex-East Cleveland Mayor Emmanuel Onunwor; and Chief of Communications to the late George James in his capacity as the Cuyahoga Metropolitan Housing Authority's first Black executive director. Eric was appointed to serve as a member of the state's Financial Planning & Supervision Commission to guide the East Cleveland school district out of fiscal emergency and $20 million deficit. Former U.S. HUD Secretary Alphonso Jackson told Eric in his D.C. office he was the only mayor in the nation simultaneously-managing a municipal block grant program. Eric wrote the city's $2.2 million Neighborhood Stabilization Program grant application. A HUD Inspector General audit of his management of the block grant program resulted in "zero" audit findings.

As a newspaper publisher, Eric has used his insider's detailed knowledge of government and his publications to lead the FBI and state prosecutors to investigations that resulted in criminal prosecutions of well-known elected officials in Ohio; and have helped realign Cleveland's political landscape with the defeat of candidates and issues he's exposed. Eric's stories led to the indictments of the late Governor George Voinovich's brother, Paul Voinovich of the V Group, and four associates. He asked the FBI to investigate the mayor he'd served as chief of staff for public corruption; and testified in three federal trials for the prosecution. He forced former Cuyahoga County Coroner Dr. Elizabeth Balraj to admit her investigations of police killings were fraudulent; and to issue notices to local police that her investigators would control police killing investigations. Eric's current work has resulted in Cuyahoga County Judge John Russo accepting the criminal complaint he guided an activist to file against 24 civil rights-violating police officers in the city he once led for operating without valid peace officer credentials. USA Today reporters picked up on Eric's police credentials reporting from his social media page and made it national.

Eric is the author of of his first book, "Fight Police License Plate Spying," which examines the FBI and local police misuse of the National Crime Information Center criminal records history database. An accomplished trumpet player and singer whose friendship with Duke Fakir of the Four Tops resulted in his singing the show's closing song, "Can't Help Myself": Curtis Sliwa of New York's Guardian Angels counts Eric among his founding chapter leaders from the early 1980's role as an Ohio organizer of over 300 volunteer crime fighters in Cleveland, Columbus and Youngstown, Ohio. For his work as a young man Eric was recognized by Cleveland's Urban League as it's 1983 Young Man of the Year.

Known in Cleveland for his encyclopedic knowledge of government and history, and intimately-connected with the region's players, every local major media outlet in Cleveland has picked up on one of Eric's stories since 1979. There is no mainstream newspaper, television or radio outlet in Cleveland that does not include an interview with Eric Jonathan Brewer in its archives over the past 40 years.


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