The case of Kimiko Kaneda
She was born in Tokyo. Her father was a Korean who later became a priest and her Mother was Japanese. Just after her birth, she was taken over to the relatives of her father in Korea. Her childhood days were difficult and solitary.
In 1938, when she was sixteen years old and worked as a housemaid, her friend recommended that she work in different, better place. She was sent to a comfort station in Zaoqing, China with other girls who were deceived in a similar way. Because of her resistance she was stabbed with bayonet in chest and her wrist was broken by a Japanese soldier. Such wounds remained unremedied until her death. Out of a desire to forget her real pains, she became an opium addict and in 1945 was set free in order to receive medical care. Thus she could survive until the end of the war. (Full text of her testimony)