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3 Japanese ship ang dumating sa Pilipinas isang araw bago ang pag bisita ni President Duterte sa Japan!

MANILA, Philippines – On the eve of President Rodrigo Duterte's visit to Japan, 3 Japanese boats touched base in Manila on Monday, October 24, bringing naval force officers for a progression of gatherings with their Philippine partners.

"The Training Squadron of the Japan Maritime Self Defense Force (JMSDF) berthed here today for a five-day goodwill visit to the Philippines from Oct. 23 to 27," the Philippine Navy said.

The 3 vessels – JS Kashima (TV-3508), JS Setoyuki (TV-3518) and JS Asagiri (DD-151) – carried 190 naval force authorities.

A standard welcome was directed by Philippine Navy vessel BRP Rajah Humabon (FF11) at the region of Corregidor Island, where it escorted the Japanese vessels to their berthing territory.

The Japanese naval force authorities will have a progression of engagements with their Filipino partners. Filipino naval force authorities will be given a visit inside the Japanese vessels.

"The visit is another signal of cultivating goodwill which adds to the facilitation of fellowship between the PN and JMSDF built up during that time with proceeding with responsibility to advancing maritime discretion and kinship," the naval force said in an announcement.

Japan and the Philippines ventured up security participation amid the past organization of President Benigno Aquino III against the scenery of China's forcefulness in the South China Sea.

Japan gave boats to bulk up the armada of the Philippine Coast Guard.

In 2015, Philippine and Japanese naval forces flew together over the West Philippine Sea interestingly since the World War 2. The two nations additionally started chats on a conceivable going to powers bargain that would permit Japanese troops in the Philippines.

How the Duterte organization is going to continue stays hazy as the President turns to China and far from the US, a key partner of Japan.

Duterte has said that Japan may, "contingent upon advancements," join talks between the Philippines and China to determine covering claims in the South China Sea.

Duterte's state visit to China a week ago brought about, among others, a Memorandum of Understanding (MOU) on the foundation of "joint drift protect advisory group on oceanic participation."

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