2023年6月30日金曜日

ABOUT 80% IN JAPAN OPPOSE TAX HIKE PLAN TO COVER DEFENSE OUTLAY: POLL

ABOUT 80% IN JAPAN OPPOSE TAX HIKE PLAN TO COVER DEFENSE OUTLAY: POLL

@Jackie San


, JAPAN: A total of 80 percent of respondents to a Kyodo News poll said they are against possible tax hikes to finance Japan's substantial defense buildup plan, despite an overwhelming majority expressing concern about China potentially taking military action against Taiwan, the survey showed Saturday.


The poll, carried out by mail from March to April, showed that while the Japanese public sees a need to boost the country's defense capabilities to some extent due to a deteriorating security environment, they are reluctant about increasing defense spending considerably or financing them through taxes.


In the survey, only 19 percent showed support for Prime Minister Fumio Kishida's call to finance a portion of defense spending by taxes, with the government deciding in December to boost defense spending by more than 50 percent to 43 trillion yen in five years from fiscal 2023.


In a major shift in security policy for a country that maintains a pacifist postwar Constitution, the government has set itself the goal of bringing the annual defense budget and related expenses to 2 percent of gross domestic product by fiscal 2027.


Nearly 60 percent said the five-year defense buildup plan was "not appropriate," while 88 percent said Kishida's explanation regarding drastically enhancing Japan's defense is "not sufficient."


When asked about their main reason for disapproving of the tax hikes to cover the rise in defense spending, the largest group of 48 percent said it was "because the public cannot bear further tax burdens."


On the possibility of China taking military action in a bid to unify Taiwan, a self-ruled island that Beijing views as its territory, with the mainland, 53 percent of the respondents said they are "extremely concerned" and 36 percent said they are "concerned somewhat."


Asked about potential desirable responses in the event of a Taiwan contingency, 56 percent, the largest group, preferred that Japan engage in diplomatic efforts and non-military measures, such as imposing economic sanctions.


The second largest group, at 33 percent, was those who said Japan should provide logistical support to the United States, its key security ally, that could step in to defend the democratic island against a possible Chinese invasion.


The survey, which focused on national security issues, targeted 3,000 men and women in Japan aged 18 and over. The questionnaire was sent on March 7 and 2,043 responses were received by April 17, of which 1,959 were considered valid.


A total of 61 percent said they support Japan's decision to acquire so-called counterstrike capabilities that can hit targets inside an adversary's territory, which the government says will enhance deterrence. But 36 percent were against obtaining the technology.


The majority approving Japan developing the new capabilities apparently represents a recognition of an increasingly severe security environment amid China's military rise, North Korea's missile and nuclear weapon development and Russia's war on Ukraine.


Nearly 60 percent said possessing counterstrike capabilities would contribute to an arms race with neighboring countries, and 53 percent said obtaining the capabilities would make the country's exclusively defense-oriented policy a dead letter or, if they had to choose, said they would decide for it to be so.


Regarding the country's strict regulations on exporting defense equipment, 20 percent backed a plan considered by the government to embargo exports of lethal weapons, while the largest group at 54 percent said the exports should be limited to non-lethal areas.


Talks began inside Japan's ruling coalition parties in late April to review the rules, as calls grow for the Asian country to play a bigger role in the global security arena at a time when major Western countries are providing military aid to Ukraine.


Meanwhile, the survey showed that 76 percent did not know at all or were not much aware of Japan's new national security strategy and related documents approved in December, which included the plan to obtain counterstrike capabilities and boost its defense spending.


The result indicates Kishida may need to make more efforts to communicate with the public so as to win their support for the new defense policies, including the tax hikes.


On the Group of Seven countries' summit, to be held in Hiroshima in western Japan later this month, respondents were split over whether the gathering would contribute to increased momentum for a world without nuclear weapons -- a vision Kishida has been pitching.

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@Jackie San

2023年6月29日木曜日

Waktu Rehat University Kumamoto 1200 Tengahari Hingga Jam 1300 Tengahari...

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JAPAN'S BRAVE BLOSSOMS TO BE ADDED TO TOP TIER OF RUGBY NATIONS

JAPAN'S BRAVE BLOSSOMS TO BE ADDED TO TOP TIER OF RUGBY NATIONS

@Jackie San


Rugby's governing body is set to promote Japan's national men's team to its Tier 1 group of nations alongside the powerhouses of the sport, sources familiar with the matter said.


With the move, expected at a World Rugby board meeting in the coming weeks, the Brave Blossoms will join the 10 current Tier 1 teams and be part of the new "High Performance Union" framework.


As the first Asian nation to rise to the top level of the sport, Japan has a chance to boost its presence in international rugby.


The promotion to Tier 1 comes after Japan showed strong results in recent years such as their quarterfinal finish at the 2019 World Cup in Japan.


At the 2015 Rugby World Cup in England, Japan stunned South Africa in their pool-stage opener.


Four years later, Japan defeated traditional powerhouses Ireland and Scotland at their home World Cup to reach the tournament's last eight for the first time.

>>>READ MORE ARTICLE HERE<<<

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@Jackie San

Teknik Menganalisa Sampel Kajian Makmal Menggunakan TEM Machine

  
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2023年6月28日水曜日

JAPAN FACES UPHILL BATTLE TO ENSURE FOOD SECURITY

JAPAN FACES UPHILL BATTLE TO ENSURE FOOD SECURITY 

@Jackie San


, JAPAN: The recent gathering of farm ministers from the Group of Seven industrialized nations was a missed opportunity for Japan to set realistic goals to improve agricultural self-sufficiency as it faces a host of challenges to food security, experts say.


Everything from a chronic lack of resources, a dwindling working population, government reluctance to overhaul agricultural policy and boost rice production, and even changes in eating habits have reduced Japan to a nation precariously dependent on imports.


Russia's war with Ukraine and the subsequent shock to global supply chains served as a further reminder of the vulnerability of Japan's food systems against external conflicts.


Last month, at the G7 farm ministers' meeting in Miyazaki in southwestern Japan, the host country received praise from its counterparts for adopting innovative and sustainable agricultural practices to address its problems. But some experts argue that the government is banking too much on these initiatives.


"Many policies such as the (strategy) for increasing the area devoted to organic farming to 1 million hectares by 2050, or 40 times the current level, are, realistically, difficult to achieve," said Yusaku Yoshikawa, an aid consultant at agricultural development firm JIN Corp.


Organic farming, where food is produced through practices that use only natural substances, appeals to Japan as an alternative to it being almost entirely reliant on imported materials for chemical fertilizers.


Yoshikawa said that fertilizers and feed for livestock animals form the basis of agricultural production.


But simultaneously, the human resources required to implement the government's strategies continue diminishing. Japan had 1.36 million self-employed farmworkers in 2020, a decrease from 2.24 million, or 39 percent, in 2005, according to a Ministry of Agriculture, Forestry and Fisheries survey.


"It is important to translate concepts such as sustainable agriculture into feasible actions that are grounded in reality," Yoshikawa said.


Meanwhile, China's increasing military assertiveness in the Indo-Pacific region has fanned concerns that it could attempt to invade self-ruled Taiwan, which would rapidly compromise Japan's food security.


Nobuhiro Suzuki, a professor at the University of Tokyo's Graduate School of Agriculture and Life Sciences, is among those who fear that an emergency in Taiwan could see the maritime trade routes that bring Japan its food and farming materials severed and plunge the world's third-largest economy into a hunger crisis.


"If there is an emergency in Taiwan, many Japanese will starve to death before they can even fight," Suzuki said, referring to Japan's ongoing efforts to beef up its defense capabilities.


Japan's food self-sufficiency rate was at 38 percent in fiscal 2021 on a calorie basis. Although it had risen by one percentage point from the previous fiscal year, it remains the lowest among the G7 nations. The next lowest is Italy at 58 percent.


Suzuki said that if the trade routes were cut off, and Japan was left with no food or the means to grow it, harvests would be halved, and the overall food self-sufficiency rate would only be around 10 percent, nowhere near enough to sustain its population of 124 million.


"For example, 90 percent of vegetable seeds are harvested from overseas fields. If the inflow of goods stops, the self-sufficiency rate for vegetables will not be 80 percent (as it is now), but will only be enough for planting 8 percent," Suzuki said.


Suzuki also noted the importance of fertilizers, whose prices have skyrocketed following Russia's invasion of Ukraine.


Russia and its ally Belarus were major suppliers to Japan before trade all but stopped due to the war. China, another critical provider of phosphorus and ammonia for manufacturing chemical fertilizers, has also curbed exports in favor of domestic use.


Kazuhito Yamashita, research director of agricultural policy at the Canon Institute for Global Studies, is another sounding the alarm over Japan's self-sufficiency. He estimates that tens of millions could die of starvation if rice stockpiles ran out after the sea lanes were disrupted from a Taiwan contingency.


In the event of a crisis that lasted one year, Yamashita said, "16 million tons of rice would be needed" for Japan to sustain itself. "But (currently) we have only less than 7 million tons, so 60 million people or more will die of hunger," he said, adding, "That (would be) a terrible disaster."


But Yamashita also pointed out that if Japan were to take advantage of rice, one of the only staples it can efficiently produce by itself, it could be self-sufficient enough to survive in crises and become a key exporter to the global market.


To do this, Yamashita said Japan needs to overhaul its agricultural policy.


In 2018, the government abolished a postwar rice-acreage reduction program that subsidized farmers for keeping rice production low and domestically focused on maintaining high prices. This was due to shifts in public demand from almost exclusively rice to other grains and livestock products.


However, despite a formal policy no longer in place, the government has continued to subsidize farmers, including many who only work part-time and belong to the influential Japan Agricultural Cooperatives group that benefits from the high price of rice.


A change in this policy could see Japan boost its self-sufficiency and make a massive contribution to global food security.


According to Yamashita, if Japan exported 10 million tons of rice, the global rice trade would jump by 20 percent to 60 million tons, and Japan could become the world's second-largest exporter behind India.

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@Jackie San

2023年6月27日火曜日

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ISRAELI STRIKES IN GAZA KILL 12, INCLUDING THREE LEADERS OF ARMED GROUP

ISRAELI STRIKES IN GAZA KILL 12, INCLUDING THREE LEADERS OF ARMED GROUP

@Jackie San


Israel killed three senior Islamic Jihad commanders in Gaza air strikes and at least nine civilians, including four children, on Tuesday, Palestinian officials said, as the Israeli military said it had launched strikes against the militant group.


The air strikes were the latest incident in more than a year of surging violence that has seen repeated Israeli military raids and escalating settler violence in the occupied West Bank, amid a spate of Palestinian street attacks on Israelis.


Last week brought a bout of cross border fire after the death in Israeli detention of a hunger striker from Islamic Jihad.


Israel's military said it targeted three senior commanders of Islamic Jihad, the second most powerful armed group in the blockaded coastal enclave, which is controlled by the Islamist militant group, Hamas.


"Any terrorist who harms Israeli citizens will be made to regret it," said Defense Minister Yoav Gallant.


Israel's military, working with the Shin Bet intelligence service, targeted the leadership of the Islamic Jihad in Gaza in a "precise" operation, he added.


The military said 40 jets took part in the strikes, which it said were timed to suit operational conditions.


"It was a convergence of intelligence, timing and weather," a military spokesperson said.


A Gaza health official said at least 12 people had been killed and 20 wounded in the strikes that hit residential areas in the densely populated strip in which 2.3 million Palestinians live on a patch of 365 square kilometers.


An Israeli military spokesman said the army was looking into reports of civilian deaths but had no immediate comment.


"We're aware of some collateral and we'll learn more as the day goes ahead," he told a briefing with reporters.


Islamic Jihad's armed wing confirmed the deaths of the three commanders, adding: "We will not abandon our positions and the resistance will continue, God willing."


The group identified the commanders killed as Jihad Ghannam, Khalil Al-Bahtini and Tareq Izzeldeen.


The military said it targeted 10 weapon and infrastructure manufacturing sites, including rocket production workshops and a site for making concrete used for tunnels, as well as military compounds belonging to the group.


As morning broke over Gaza, Israeli military spokesperson Daniel Hagari said the military had achieved its objectives and army chiefs and Shin Bet officials were holding assessments.


The military said Gallant had approved drafting reservists while militant groups said they would respond to the strikes, highlighting the potential for more prolonged hostilities.


"The bombardment will be met by bombardment and the attack will be met by an attack," said Tareq Selmi, a spokesman of Islamic Jihad. "This crime will not pass unpunished."


Hamas chief Ismail Haniyeh, who has been splitting his time between Turkey and Qatar, said in a statement: "Assassination of leaders will not bring the occupation security but more resistance."


Videos showed billowing smoke and flames that lit up the night sky as trucks of firefighters sped to a building that had been hit, while a medic reassured a young girl who appeared confused.


"Your family is all safe, don't worry," he said.


During the bombardment, Palestinians took to social media to mourn a well-known dentist who was killed at home with his wife in Tuesday's air strikes, describing him as a loyal friend and humble man.


Last week, the death of Khader Adnan in Israeli custody following an 87-day hunger strike triggered several hours of cross-border fighting between Israel and armed groups in Gaza, in which one Palestinian man was killed.


More than 100 Palestinians and at least 19 Israelis and foreigners have been killed in the strife since January.


The Palestinian foreign ministry strongly condemned Israel's attack and said a negotiated political solution was the only way to achieve security and stability.


Israel captured Gaza and the West Bank, areas where Palestinians aim to establish an independent state with East Jerusalem as its capital, in a 1967 war.


COGAT, a unit of the Israeli defense ministry that coordinates civilian affairs with Palestinians in occupied territories, said its two Gaza crossings were closed to people and goods until further notice.


In anticipation of rocket fire in response to the killings, Israel's military urged citizens living in towns within 40 km (25 miles) of Gaza to stay near bomb shelters from 2:30 a.m. on Tuesday until 6 p.m. on Thursday.

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@Jackie San

2023年6月26日月曜日

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MALAYSIAN GOVERNMENTS PROACTIVE ACTION ENHANCES PEOPLE'S UNDERSTANDING ON SULU GROUP'S CLAIMS

MALAYSIAN GOVERNMENTS PROACTIVE ACTION ENHANCES PEOPLE'S UNDERSTANDING ON SULU GROUP'S CLAIMS

@Jackie San


KOTA KINABALU (May 7): The initiative taken by the government in explaining to the people the issue regarding the claims by a group claiming to be the heirs of the Sultanate of Sulu against the Malaysian government has improved their understanding of the matter.


Leaders in Sabah, when interviewed by Bernama,  welcomed the proactive and aggressive action by the government in handling the matter to protect the country’s assets and sovereignty.


Kunak Assemblywoman Azlinah Ariff said the issue by the group should be resolved comprehensively from the beginning when the claim was brought to court.


“In the early stage, there was something secretive about the issue of the claim by the group. As such, I very much welcome what the government is doing to ensure that the people know the current status of the demand by the group,” she said.


She said the move in setting up the website, malaysia-sulucase.gov.my, which provides the latest information on the case, will also provide better undersanding regarding the issue to the public.


The website was launched last April 12 by the Minister in the Prime Minister’s Department (Legal and Institutional Reform) Datuk Seri Azalina Othman Said.


The website, which can be accessed in five languages, namely Malay, English, French, Spanish and Tagalog, provides correct and authentic facts, rebuts accusations by the claimants and enable Malaysians and the international community to follow the progress of the case transparently and truthfully.


Meanwhile, Azlinah also suggested holding roadshows to explain the issue to the people at the grassroots and hoped that the issue could be resolved soon to prevent it being passed on to future generations.


Former Dewan Rakyat Speaker Tan Sri Pandikar Amin Mulia said the initiative taken by the government to make the people understand the issue would also fuel their love for the country, hence protect the country’s  sovereignty.


He said the public understands the issue about the claim by the Sulu group, it is the issue of commercial claims involving the law that they may not understand fully.


“The engagement session on the issue, especially involving the government, experts and the people, needs to continue so that questions on the matter can answered clearly and in detail to provide a better understanding to the people,” he said.


Pandikar Amin, who is also former Minister in the Prime Minister’s Department, said  that as a leader from Sabah, he also hoped the isssue on the claim by the Sulu group can be resolved quickly so that it would not become an issue that will be passed on to future generations in the state.


Former Sabah Chief Minister Datuk Seri Yong Teck Lee said the Sabah claim and commercial claim by the Sulu group are two different things.


“Therefore, efforts to provide better understanding of the issue need to be strengthened so that the people are not confused. The Sabah people know this Sulu claim has been going on for decades… now there is an arbitration case,” he added.


The Sulu group had been reported as having filed legal action through the Spanish Court to seek compensation for land in Sabah, which they claimed was leased by their ancestors to a British trading company in 1878.


On February 28, 2022, purported arbitrator, Gonzalo Stampa, was reported to have obtained a purported final award amounting to USD14.92 billion ( (RM62.59 billion) for the claimants (Sulu group) from a Paris Arbitration Court.


The decision was used to seize Petronas assets in Luxembourg.


Malaysia has used all available legal remedies to nullify the awards given by Stampa to the group.


However, a French court granted Malaysia a stay order on the award issued by Stampa, pending the judicial decision of Malaysia’s action to set it aside on the basis that its enforcement may threaten Malaysia’s sovereignty over the Sabah region.

>>>READ MORE ARTICLE HERE<<<


@Jackie San

2023年6月25日日曜日

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AFTER STRONG QUAKE KILLS ONE AND DESTROYS HOMES - AFTERSHOCKS SHAKE JAPAN

AFTER STRONG QUAKE KILLS ONE AND DESTROYS HOMES - AFTERSHOCKS SHAKE JAPAN

@Jackie San


TOKYO, JAPAN (May 6, 2023): Aftershocks shook Japan a day after a powerful earthquake left at least one person dead, with officials assessing damage today from the jolt that destroyed several buildings.


The 6.5 magnitude quake hit the central Ishikawa region mid-afternoon on Friday at a depth of 12 kilometres, according to the Japan Meteorological Agency.


More than 50 aftershocks, some of them strong, had occurred by this morning, the agency said, as it warned that heavy rain could trigger landslides in the area.


At least 29 people had been injured, Japan’s disaster management agency said today.


“Our staff are out checking damage from the quake,” an official from Suzu in Ishikawa prefecture, the hardest-hit city, told AFP.


Two people trapped inside destroyed buildings were rescued, he said, and around 50 people had moved to evacuation centres set up at schools and the city hall.


TV footage showed a grocery shop strewn with broken wine bottles and other products that had fallen from shelves.


Some residents were seen clearing rubble in the rain after their wooden houses were partially destroyed.


“I asked a carpenter for a makeshift fix of the house, and the house is now covered with a blue tarp to protect it from rainwater,” one man told public broadcaster NHK.


Water outages affected more than three dozen households in Suzu, officials said today, adding that the city had provided temporary public supplies after running water had turned brown in parts of the region.


The quake registered an upper six on the Japanese Shindo seismic scale, which goes up to a maximum of seven.


Earthquakes are common in Japan, which sits on the Pacific “Ring of Fire”, an arc of intense seismic activity that stretches through Southeast Asia and across the Pacific basin.


The country has strict construction regulations intended to ensure buildings can withstand strong quakes and routinely holds emergency drills to prepare for a major jolt.


A 6.9 magnitude quake struck a fishing village in the same region in 2007, injuring hundreds and damaging more than 200 buildings on the Noto peninsula — a scenic area on the Sea of Japan coast.


“I express my heartfelt condolences to the person who died and offer my sympathies to those who were hit by the disaster,” Prime Minister Fumio Kishida, who had returned from a tour to four African nations and Singapore, said Friday.


“The government will continue taking measures with a sense of urgency while closely communicating with (officials) at the scene,” Kishida told reporters.


Japan is haunted by the memory of a massive 9.0 magnitude undersea quake off its northeast in March 2011, which triggered a tsunami that left around 18,500 people dead or missing.

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@Jackie San

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2023年6月24日土曜日

UNITED KINGDOM COPS ARREST SIX ANTI-MONARCHISTS AT KING' CORONATION IN LONDON

UNITED KINGDOM COPS ARREST SIX ANTI-MONARCHISTS AT KING' CORONATION IN LONDON 

@Jackie San


LONDON, UNITED KINGDOM (MAY 06, 2023): United Kingdom police today arrested leading members of the anti-monarchy group Republic as they prepared to protest along the route of a procession for the coronation of King Charles III, the organisation said.


“They’ve arrested six of our organisers and seized hundreds of placards, they won’t tell us why they’ve arrested them or where they’re being held,” a Republic activist told AFP in London’s Trafalgar Square.


Republic chief executive Graham Smith was one of those arrested before the group had a chance to wave placards declaring: “Not My King.”


Some onlookers nearby shouted “free Graham Smith!” But others shouted “God save the king” and waved Union flags.


A camera crew from the group Alliance of European Republican Movements was at the scene and asked a senior police officer why the group had been detained.


“They’re under arrest. End of,” the officer told them, walking off.


There was no immediate comment from London’s Metropolitan police force, which was controversially granted new anti-protest powers by the UK government under a new law rushed through this week.


On its Twitter feed, Republic confirmed the arrests and seizure of placards. “Is this democracy?” it demanded. 

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@Jackie San


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TOKYO POLICE CONFIRM 2018 DEATH OF NORTH KOREA ABDUCTION SUSPECT - JAPAN

TOKYO POLICE CONFIRM 2018 DEATH OF NORTH KOREA ABDUCTION SUSPECT - JAPAN @Jackie San TOKYO Tokyo police said Tuesday they have confirmed tha...