The president's unusual attack on Barack Obama is getting new attention as he visits Japan.
Ray Chavez, who was in his late 20s when the 1941 attack occurred, was described by his daughter as a "very nice, quiet man."
The president's reported remarks to Japanese Prime Minister Shinzo Abe were scorched on social media.
Japan's chief cabinet secretary denied reports that the U.S. president made these comments.
"I was a quarter mile from shore; there was nothing I could do," says a man who was bitten.
But the veterans "gave it to 'em pretty good," the president says on anniversary of the 1941 attack.
One idea: A 3-hour tour to maroon the attorney general on "Gilligan's Island" for a long, long time.
Japanese-American artist wanted to use art to make prison camps more humane.
"Japan has some bad hombres. Sad!"
Luck, accidents and misjudgments, though often inglorious, have often proved important in wars and politics.
The president urged unity in remarks that many saw as a thinly veiled shot at the president-elect.
Abe is the first Japanese Prime Minister to ever visit the site of the 1941 attack.