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DPJ may win two-thirds majority in lower house election: poll

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Taking up herewith Japanese Political Trend News by Media.
According to Japanese Medias, DPJ may win two-thirds Majority.
That is to say, political power may change from LDP (Liberal Democratic Party) to DPJ (Democratic Party of Japan).
Anyway, the point is that DPJ is able to lead Japanese People based on "right natinal strategy".

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Aug 22 DPJ may win two-thirds majority in lower house election: poll (AP)
 The main opposition Democratic Party of Japan may win a two- thirds majority of 320 or more seats in the Aug. 30 House of Representatives election while the ruling Liberal Democratic Party could fall short of 100 seats, according to survey results released Saturday by the Mainichi Shimbun newspaper.
Aug 22 A nuclear Japan? (Mens Daily News)
 Not only is it therefore impractical for Japan to go nuclear, but the resulting arms race and cutoff of its fuel sources would likely leave Japan much less secure than it is now. In short, whether Japan goes nuclear may depend largely on whether the United States neglects its responsibilities. By not addressing Tokyo�s security concerns and consulting it prior to the START reductions, the United States may force Japan to make the least miserable choice out of a list of bad options.
Aug 21 Aso lightens up on campaign trail, reveals e-mail habit (AP)
 Prime Minister Taro Aso divulged his e-mail habit in a rare casual interview on Thursday during his stumping tour for the Aug. 30 general election, saying he gets encouragement and advice about his campaign speeches via e-mail from his colleagues and family.
Aug 20 Japan's Twitter-free election campaign (Time)
 One thing that Japanese politicians aren't armed with is the Internet. Reaching out to new voters without the Web will be a challenge. Politicians' personal web sites, which have risen in number over the past few months as campaigns have become more Internet savvy, can be accessed - but not updated - during the campaign period.
Aug 20 Obama's new Tokyo ambassador praises US-Japan ties (AFP)
 US President Barack Obama's new ambassador to Japan, John Roos, arrived in the country on Wednesday, praising the strong ties between the world's two largest economies. "Our nations have formed one of the most successful alliances in the history of the world," Roos, a longtime Silicon Valley Internet and biotechnology lawyer, told reporters on arrival at Narita airport near Tokyo.
Aug 20 Overseas voters off to early start (Japan Times)
 Early ballots were cast Wednesday for the Aug. 30 Lower House election by voters living overseas, with embassies in Sydney, Beijing and Seoul opening polling sites. The Democratic Party of Japan is widely forecast to win, ending more than five decades of nearly uninterrupted rule by the Liberal Democratic Party.
Aug 19 China 'rejects' Japan navy visit (BBC)
 China has rejected a requested port call in Hong Kong by Japan's navy, Japanese media have reported. The Asahi Daily quoted Japanese and Chinese officials as saying the visit was blocked because of "sensitive issues" and "technical details".
Aug 19 Japan unconcerned about S. Korea's 1st space rocket launch (AP)
 Japan is unconcerned about South Korea's first space rocket launch, set for later Wednesday, though the rocket will fly over Japanese territory, as the two countries have communicated about the matter, the government's top spokesman said Wednesday.
Aug 19 Japan youth fuel pension bomb by shunning politics aimed at old (Bloomberg)
 While youth apathy isn't unique to Japan, the stakes are higher in a nation with the longest life expectancy and lowest birth rate among major economies. A growing number of people are not paying into a failing pension plan that will need to support almost a quarter of the population by 2014.
Aug 19 Japan's revival not much use to Aso in poll campaign (The Australian)
 Poor Taro Aso; the one bit of economic policy he clearly can take credit for, his big stimulus, is working and yet hardly anybody outside his party credits him. "We're seeing bright signs ahead for the economy," he claimed, after June quarter GDP numbers showed growth for the first time in 15 months. "This is the result of measures taken up to now." No good. Opposition Leader Yukio Hatoyama deftly stitched him up: "The Prime Minister is out of touch with the people's feelings. The economy is supposed to be good but people's wallets are getting lighter."
Aug 19 DPJ pitting rookie women against LDP bigwigs (Japan Times)
 The Democratic Party of Japan is provoking battles against Liberal Democratic Party heavyweights by fielding female political newcomers in single-seat districts. In the Ishikawa No. 2 district, Mieko Tanaka, 33, a former temporary worker, is challenging former Prime Minister Yoshiro Mori, who is seeking his 14th re-election.
Aug 18 Japanese PM says ruling LDP has ability to take responsibility (Xinhua)
 Japanese Prime Minister Taro Aso said Monday that his ruling Liberal Democratic Party (LDP) is the one that has the ability to govern. Aso made the remarks in a debate with chiefs of five other political parties, including the main opposition Democratic Party of Japan (DPJ), on the eve of the start of official campaigning for the Aug. 30 election.
Aug 18 The new U.S.-Japan alliance (Wall Street Journal)
 When Japan goes to the polls on August 30, the Democratic Party of Japan is likely to oust the Liberal Democratic Party that has governed the country almost uninterrupted for more than half a century. How will this sea change in Japan's politics alter the country's foreign and defense policies? And how will it affect United States-Japan relations, ties that U.S. administrations have long described as the cornerstone of Asian-Pacific security? The brief answer is that nobody knows for sure.
Aug 18 Parties split on foreigner suffrage (Japan Times)
 Prime Minister Taro Aso and Democratic Party of Japan President Yukio Hatoyama displayed clear differences Monday in their parties' positions on whether to allow foreigners with permanent residency to vote in local races. During an open debate hosted by the Japan National Press Club in Chiyoda Ward, Tokyo, Aso said his Liberal Democratic Party does not favor immediately giving foreigners local-level suffrage.
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By J.S. on Aug 23, 2009
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上記広告は1ヶ月以上更新のないブログに表示されています。新しい記事を書くことで広告を消せます。