300,000 Chinese civilians and soldiers were killed between December 13, 1937 and January of 1938 by Japanese troops in Nanjing, China .
Despite Japan’s denial of these crimes, the massacre is now officially recognized in the UNESCO Memory of the World Register. Experts say UNESCO’s decision represents global recognition of the carnage. What will that mean for future generations, and does the decision represent global validation for China’s grievances against Japan？
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