The Ministry of Foreign Affairs (MOFA) has released the contents of the entries made in the list of the G7 leaders who visited the Atomic Bomb Museum in Hiroshima City.

On the 7th, the first day of the Hiroshima Summit, the G19 leaders visited the Atomic Bomb Museum in Naka-ku, Hiroshima City, and made an entry in the directory.
The Ministry of Foreign Affairs released the contents of the entries made by the leaders on the 20th.

According to the report,
Prime Minister Kishida "will gather here as the chair of the historic G7 Summit to aim for a world without nuclear weapons."

French President Emmanuel Macron said: "It is our mission only to contribute to our responsibility to commemorate the victims of Hiroshima with emotion and empathy and to act for peace."

U.S. President Joe Biden said, "May the stories told in this museum remind us of our all duty to build a peaceful future. Let's stick to our beliefs!" I made a mark.

Canadian Prime Minister Trudeau said: "Canada offers its solemn condolences and tribute to the lives lost, the unspoken grief of the atomic bomb survivors, and the immense suffering of the people of Hiroshima and Nagasaki.

German Chancellor Scholz said: "This place reminds us of unimaginable suffering, and we renew our commitment to defend peace and freedom with the utmost determination to join our partners here today. Nuclear war must never be repeated again."

Italian Prime Minister Meloni said: "Today, let's stop for a moment and say a prayer, remembering that nothing is better than darkness today. Today, let's remember the past and envision a hopeful future together."

British Prime Minister Sunak said, "Shakespeare preached 'put your sorrow into words,' but in the light of the atomic bomb, words are incomprehensible. The fear and suffering of the people of Hiroshima and Nagasaki cannot be expressed in any words. But what we can say with all our heart and soul is that we will not repeat it."

EU President Michel said: "Nearly 80 years ago, we suffered a great tragedy here, which reminds us of what we at the G7 are actually trying to protect and why we want to protect it. Peace and freedom. Because they are what humanity craves the most."

"What happened in Hiroshima still haunts humanity and is a stark reminder of the heavy cost of war and our never-ending duty to preserve and uphold peace," von der Leyen wrote.

At the Atomic Bomb Museum, it is customary to record messages from the heads of state in the directory when they visit.