- WORLD ORDER YouTube / genki_sudo
- Dance / Donald Trump / Genki Sudo / Music / WORLD ORDER / YouTube
Japanese Plarail Fanatic Recreates Yokohama Station With A Toy Train Set
Japanese Mayor Promises To Open Hot Spring Amusement Park If This Video Hits 1 Million Views
Fuji Rock 2018 and YouTube – Japan’s Music Magic goes Global [Video]
Bird’s-Eye View Video Of Hikone Castle Showcases The Beauty Of Japan’s National Treasure
New Pokemon Ad Features Usain Bolt And Pikachu Trading Electric Speed
Watch A Cat Bestow 9 Lives On Kittens With Adorable Shaman Dance
You may have seen WORLD ORDER’s signature salary-man suits and robotic dance before when the video for their song ‘Have a Nice Day’ became a viral hit.
The band is the brainchild of ex-mixed martial artist Genki Sudo. The members' suits and perfectly in sync choreography is intended to play on the popular image that non-Japanese people have of the Japanese business man as very serious.
Their videos show them dancing in highly populated public areas, while passersby react with laughter, stares or by taking photos on their phones.
Their music, which has a very Pet Shop Boys electronic sound, often has a political message. The video for 'Permanent Revolution' imagines an improvement in Japan-Korea relations.
This time around WORLD ORDER take square aim at Donald Trump and his ‘America First’ policy, and they weren’t afraid to quote some of the President’s more colourful language. The song, called 'Let's Start WW3', is mostly in Japanese, but English subtitles are available.
They've also taken cues from some of Trump's well known gestures to create the choreography.
Since the video’s release, Genki Sudo has tweeted that they encountered some trouble while filming in the States. They had no staff with them since they were on a low budget and had to ask people in the street to film for them. Someone actually stole their camera and they had to chase the culprit down to get it back.
Luckily, they did get it back and could complete the shooting. The video ends with a message of international cooperation, zooming in on a collection of national flags with the words 'we are all one' emblazoned across them.