Japan Eases Monetary Policy to Fight Deflation
New York Times
Bluefin tuna fails to make UN's list of protected fish
Toyota Cast Doubts On James Sikes' Runaway Prius Story
IBM, acusada de no declarar 3.225 millones de euros en Japón
Unqualified Minamata cases to be settled
Conservationists condemn Japan’s passion for coral
Relation Tokyo-Washington : l'épreuve de la diplomatie secrète, par Philippe Pons
Bluefin tuna ban proposal meets rejection
The ‘Illusion’ of Homogeneous Japan and National Character: Discourse as a Tool to Transcend the ‘Myth’ vs. ‘Reality’
Honda scoring run boosts Japan's WC build-up
Last week's Japan news
In an ongoing campaign intended to both frighten and influence the nation's youth, the Japanese government has released a study asserting that 2.76 million Japanese are estimated to have used illegal drugs.
That is 2.9% of the country's population.
The drugs included in the survey were cannabis, stimulants, ecstasy, cocaine, and heroine.
There was nothing in the report about alcohol or tobacco use.
Source: Ministry of Health, Labor, and Welfare
In order to maintain its current population of 125 million, Japan would need to have net migration of 381,000 people per year for 50 years. That is a total of 17 million immigrants.
To keep its working-age population at 1995 levels, Japan would need to have net migration of 609,000 migrants per year for 50 years. That would total 33 million new residents from overseas.
Source: Kyodo News
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Sunday, March 21, 2010
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