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Everyone has their own seal
In Japan, people don’t have signatures – they have their own seal. Known as Hanko, the seal is typically your name translated into Kanji characters, and are made from silk or plant-based paste. Adults will often have three Hankos; one for signing off letters and personal matters, a bank seal and an identify seal. They’re not necessary for tourists, but foreigners living in Japan can have one handmade in small, local shops.
Hitler's nephew published an essay criticizing the dictator, then traveled to the United States and joined the Navy to oppose his uncle.