秘密保護法案で強引突破の安部首相 ネットではヒトラーコラ画像が登場

今夏の参院選で圧倒的勝利を飾り、いよいよ盤石の体制を敷き始めた安倍政権。11月24日に発表された共同通信の世論調査結果でも支持率は57.9%と、依然高い数字を誇っている安倍首相だが、現在開催中の国会通過を目論む特定秘密保護法案に関しては、反対の声が噴出し、その強引な手法に対し、"禁断のあの人"になぞられる声も登場している。


ツイッターでは、11月27日頃から「【画像】新宿西口の安倍総理の看板が外国人にウケてるらしい!」という画像が拡散している。その看板には、

「国の情報は、一方的に秘密にします」
「何が秘密かは秘密です」
「なぜ秘密かも秘密です」
「秘密取扱者は、本人も、家族や交際関係も調査します」
「内部告発は十年、刑務所送りにします」

と、秘密保護法案の内容が説明されており、一段と大きな文字で「それが、『秘密保護法』」と、大書。

そして、安部首相の顔写真は軍服にチョビヒゲというヒトラースタイル(もしくはチャップリン?)のコラ画像になっており、参院選時の「日本を取り戻す」というスローガンの下には、「戦前の。」という一言が添えられている。

ポスターを撮影したツイッターの画像は600人以上に引用されているほか、ツイッターで「安倍 ヒトラー」で検索すると、大量にヒットし、

「安倍はヒトラー」
「アドルフ安倍ヒトラーか‥」
「このままだと、安倍ヒトラー総裁が誕生するぞ」
「せめて安倍がヒトラーのような化け物になってしまわないことを祈る」

など、安部首相の手法に批判的な声が多数登場している。

秘密保護法案に関しては、新聞各紙も揃って反対の意を示しているが、参院も自民多数ゆえ成立の可能性は大。今年8月には麻生太郎氏が「ナチスの手口に学べ」と発言して問題になったが、現役首相がヒトラーになぞらえられるという状況が、ネット上では生まれているようだ。

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OSAKA, JAPAN - MARCH 11:  Police officers stand guard during a demonstration against the use of nuclear power on the one-year anniversary of the devastating earthquake and tsunami on March 11, 2012 in Osaka, Japan. The earthquake and subsequent tsunami left 15,848 dead and 3,305 missing according to Japan's National Police Agency. Thousands of people still remain homeless and live in temporary dwellings. The Japanese government faces an uphill battle with the need to dispose of rubble and work toward economic recovery.  Across the country people are taking part in ceremonies to pay respects to the people who lost their lives.

NATORI, JAPAN - MARCH 11: A man watches as his paper lantern, lit in commemoration of the victims of last year's earthquake and tsunami, floats away into the distance on March 11, 2012 in Natori, Japan. On the one year anniversary, the areas most affected by last year's March 11, 2011 earthquake and subsequent tsunami that left 15,848 dead and 3,305 missing according to Japan's National Police Agency, continue to struggle. Thousands of people still remain without homes living in temporary dwellings. The Japanese government faces an uphill battle with the need to dispose of rubble as it works to rebuild economies and livelihoods. Across the country people are taking part in ceremonies to pay respects to the people who lost their lives.

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NATORI, JAPAN - MARCH 11:  Families light paper lanterns in commemoration of the victims of last year's earthquake and tsunami on March 11, 2012 in Natori, Japan. On the one year anniversary, the areas most affected by last year's March 11, 2011 earthquake and subsequent tsunami that left 15,848 dead and 3,305 missing according to Japan's National Police Agency, continue to struggle. Thousands of people still remain without homes living in temporary dwellings. The Japanese government faces an uphill battle with the need to dispose of rubble as it works to rebuild economies and livelihoods. Across the country people are taking part in ceremonies to pay respects to the people who lost their lives.

NATORI, JAPAN - MARCH 11: People visit Hiyoriyama, to pray for the victims of last year's earthquake and tsunami on March 11, 2012 in Natori, Japan. On the one year anniversary, the areas most affected by last year's March 11, 2011 earthquake and subsequent tsunami that left 15,848 dead and 3,305 missing according to Japan's National Police Agency, continue to struggle. Thousands of people still remain without homes living in temporary dwellings. The Japanese government faces an uphill battle with the need to dispose of rubble as it works to rebuild economies and livelihoods. Across the country people are taking part in ceremonies to pay respects to the people who lost their lives.

NATORI, JAPAN - MARCH 11: People walk past paper lanterns, lit in commemoration of the victims of last year's earthquake and tsunami on March 11, 2012 in Natori, Japan. On the one year anniversary, the areas most affected by last year's March 11, 2011 earthquake and subsequent tsunami that left 15,848 dead and 3,305 missing according to Japan's National Police Agency, continue to struggle. Thousands of people still remain without homes living in temporary dwellings. The Japanese government faces an uphill battle with the need to dispose of rubble as it works to rebuild economies and livelihoods. Across the country people are taking part in ceremonies to pay respects to the people who lost their lives.

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NATORI, JAPAN - MARCH 11: Families fly a paper lantern into the sky in commemoration of the victims of last year's earthquake and tsunami on March 11, 2012 in Natori, Japan. Teachers at the school weren't trained for tsunami evacuation and didn't lead the children up the snow covered mountain behind the school after the tsunami warning was sounded. Out of 108 students at the school, 74 died and four remain missing; 10 of the school's 13 teachers were also killed. On the one year anniversary, the areas most affected by last year's March 11, 2011 earthquake and subsequent tsunami that left 15,848 dead and 3,305 missing according to Japan's National Police Agency, continue to struggle. Thousands of people still remain without homes living in temporary dwellings. The Japanese government faces an uphill battle with the need to dispose of rubble as it works to rebuild economies and livelihoods. Across the country people are taking part in ceremonies to pay respects to the people who lost their lives.

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