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MANILA， June 25 (Xinhua) -- Hilaria Bustamante was only 16 years old when， one day more than 70 years ago， three Japanese soldiers abducted her， hauled her onto a military truck and brought her to a garrison where she was reportedly imprisoned and repeatedly raped for a year.
Now at the age of 90， her tragic story as a Philippine comfort woman for the Japanese army during the Second World War is among those included in a document submitted to the UN Educational， Scientific and Cultural Organization (UNESCO).
To keep alive the memories of up to 200，000 women and teenage girls from around Asia who were forced to work in Japanese wartime military brothels， support groups of former sex slaves from China， Japan， the Philippines and the Netherlands have jointly asked UNESCO to include documents related to wartime sex slavery in the UN body's Memory of the World Register.
On June 1， a group called the International Solidarity Committee said in Seoul， South Korea， that they filed the application titled "Voice of the Japanese Military Comfort Women" to UNESCO.
It included testimonies of the victims， their photos， court case documents and even art works like drawings and quilts made by the aging women who came forward since the early 1990s， according to Rechilda Extremadura， executive director of the Lila Pilipina (League of Filipino Women)， a non-governmental organization assisting the elderly Filipinas.
"These documents must be registered on the UNESCO list. This will preserve the official records and prove that Asian women were indeed forced into Japanese military brothels during World War II，" she told Xinhua.
"We should not allow Japan to delete its wartime aggression in Asia. We did not make this up. Sex slavery existed and these documents will prove their existence in the Philippines， the Korean Peninsula， China and Indonesia，" she said.
The group took two years to collate all the necessary data. "The process was tedious and meticulous. You need to include measurements of the art works for instance，" she said.
Extremadura said the group has decided to keep the idea under wraps to make sure that Japan will not do anything to derail the plan.
"We had to do it very discreetly because we expect Japan to thwart our move. No announcements were made; no press releases. (Tokyo) only learned about it when we filed the application early this month，" she said.
Japan is a major donor to UNESCO. Last year， Tokyo threatened to halt or slash its funding to the UN body after UNESCO included China's documents about the Nanjing massacre in its Memory of the World list， despite protests from Japan.
Extremadura stressed the significance of the move， saying the victims are not getting any younger.
"Many of them are getting sick. Time is running out，" she said， adding that many of the victims are now in their late 80s and 90s. "Many have passed away without seeing justice."
"It's very important that we preserve the memories of these women who suffered under the hands of Japanese imperial army during the war. If these documents will make it to the list then it will be accessible to everybody interested to do research on the subject，" she said.
"When these documents are registered the memory of comfort women will last forever. This will ensure that these significant records will last even beyond the times of the Lolas (grandmothers)."
"The narrations， for example， are very important because these women， due to old age， could no longer testify，" Extremadura said， adding that the group will make sure that Japan will not get in the way.
"We have to do what we need to do， that is to make sure that the stories of these Asian women who were imprisoned in garrisons in the Philippines and other Asian countries and places and raped repeatedly by Japanese soldiers are preserved，" she said.
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