2024年2月29日木曜日

DIGITALIZATION DRVIE PROVING TOUGH FOR JAPANESE SCHOOL TEACHERS

DIGITALIZATION DRVIE PROVING TOUGH FOR JAPANESE SCHOOL TEACHERS

@Jackie San


 Japanese government scheme to drive digitalization in classrooms, accelerated during the coronavirus pandemic, faces an uphill struggle, as an insufficient percentage of elementary and junior high school students are utilizing newly provided digital devices on a daily basis.


Teachers' lack of familiarity with the new technology, which has been supplied by the central government under the GIGA school program, is creating a challenging situation, with faculty not fully trained to put it to proper use. Only about 30 percent of all of the students use the devices daily, with wide variation among schools.


Progress has been mixed in municipalities across Japan concerning their training of teachers to achieve the objectives of GIGA, or Global and Innovation Gateway for All, an initiative aimed at providing "one device for each student with a high-speed network."


As an example of how local governments are tackling the issue, the Kumamoto City Education Center held a session to provide digital training to teachers at Toyoda Elementary School in December.


During the session, Mihoko Arakawa, a 47-year-old supervisor from the education center, instructed more than a dozen teachers who were role-playing as students using tablets in a classroom.


She had the teachers create their own stories with animation effects. They made slides featuring handwritten drawings, which they downloaded onto their tablets and showed to each other. Some were puzzled over how their colleagues were able to create slides using the tablets or took an interest in others' work.


Noriyuki Matsuo, 54, who teaches science at the school, said he would use tablets in his class "as a new teaching tool," saying he expects that the devices will help children in their ability to express themselves more thoroughly.


Others such as Tomomi Shimokawa, 44, who has just resumed her job as a school teacher after years of child-rearing, said, "I sometimes get bewildered with digital reform and struggle to keep up," even though she is well aware of technology's importance.


Many teachers still prioritize the use of notebooks, pencils and other analog writing materials in their classes, arguing that tablets are "less likely to leave a lasting impression" on their students.


The Ministry of Education, Culture, Sports, Science and Technology, which promotes the GIGA school concept, is aiming to partially cover the costs for local governments to form and operate "GIGA School Operation Support Centers" in order to bolster the use of digital devices.


Through cutting-edge information and communication technology, the hope is teachers will also be able to firmly establish interactive lessons to accommodate a variety of students based on their educational needs and understanding.


According to the education ministry's survey, some 70 percent of public school teachers across Japan received digital training in fiscal 2022.


By prefecture, Wakayama logged the highest ratio of 95 percent, while there were prefectures with ratios of 50 to 60 percent. Since fiscal 2023, the Kyoto Prefectural Board of Education has made it mandatory that all teachers at prefectural junior and senior high schools and special-needs schools receive digital training.


Another education ministry survey conducted in fiscal 2023 found that only 28.4 percent of all sixth graders in Japan had used digital devices "almost every day" in classes during the first five years at elementary school. The finding shows that the disparity in familiarity with digital instruments is widening among teachers, said an official in charge at the Kyoto education board.


Kazunori Sato, an associate professor of educational technology at Shinshu University, said enabling teachers to continue using digital devices will "depend on whether they realize that they can make their work more efficient and improve their working conditions thanks to the use of the technology." He stressed that there is still a need for ongoing digital training among teachers.


He also noted that it would be good to have a "companion," such as a technology advisor at the school or municipal level who can think about how best to utilize the terminals in classrooms together with the teachers and their students.

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@Jackie San

JAPAN ' NAKED MEN' FESTIVAL SUCCUMBS TO AGING POPULATION

JAPAN 'NAKED MEN' FESTIVAL SUCCUMBS TO AGING POPULATION

@Jackie San


A steam of sweat rose as hundreds of naked men tussled over a bag of wooden talismans, performing a dramatic end to a thousand-year-old ritual in Japan that took place for the last time.


Their passionate chants of jasso, joyasa (meaning "evil, be gone") echoed through a cedar forest in Iwate Prefecture, where the secluded Kokuseki Temple has decided to end the popular annual rite.


Organizing the event, which draws hundreds of participants and thousands of tourists every year, has become a heavy burden for the aging local faithful, who find it hard to keep up with the rigors of the ritual.


The Sominsai festival, regarded as one of the strangest festivals in Japan, is the latest tradition impacted by the country's aging population crisis that has hit rural communities hard.


"It is very difficult to organize a festival of this scale," said Daigo Fujinami, a resident monk of the temple that opened in 729.


"You can see what happened today --so many people are here and it's all exciting. But behind the scenes, there are many rituals and so much work that have to be done," he said. "I cannot be blind to the difficult reality."


Japan's society has aged more rapidly than most other countries'. The trend has forced countless schools, shops and services to close, particularly in small or rural communities.


Kokuseki Temple's Sominsai festival used to take place from the seventh day of Lunar New Year through to the following morning.


But during the COVID pandemic, it was scaled down to prayer ceremonies and smaller rituals.


The final festival was a shortened version, ending around 11:00 pm, but it drew the biggest crowd in recent memory, local residents said.


As the sun set, men in white loincloths came to the mountainous temple, bathed in a creek and marched around temple's ground.


They clenched their fists against the chill of a winter breeze, all the while chanting jasso joyasa.


Some held small cameras to record their experience, while dozens of television crews followed the men through the temple's stone steps and dirt pathways.


As the festival reached its climax, hundreds of men packed inside the wooden temple shouting, chanting and aggressively jostling over a bag of talismans.


Toshiaki Kikuchi, a local resident who claimed the talismans and who helped organize the festival for years, said he hoped the ritual will return in the future.


"Even under a different format, I hope to maintain this tradition," he said after the festival. "There are many things that you can appreciate only if you take part."


Many participants and visitors voiced both sadness and understanding about the festival's ending.


"This is the last of this great festival that has lasted 1,000 years. I really wanted to participate in this festival," Yasuo Nishimura, 49, a caregiver from Osaka, told AFP.


Other temples across Japan continue to host similar festivals where men wear loincloths and bathe in freezing water or fight over talismans.


Some festivals are adjusting their rules in line with changing demographics and social norms so that they can continue to exist -- such as letting women take part in previously male-only ceremonies.


From next year, Kokuseki Temple will replace the festival with prayer ceremonies and other ways to continue its spiritual practices.


"Japan is facing a falling birthrate, aging population, and lack of young people to continue various things," Nishimura said. "Perhaps it is difficult to continue the same way as in the past."

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@Jackie San

Yufuin Onsen And Things To Do When Alone

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2024年2月28日水曜日

2024年2月27日火曜日

LAUNCHES MEDICAL COVERAGE SCHEME FOR TOURISTS UNDER NEW CAMPAIGN - THAILAND

LAUNCHES MEDICAL COVERAGE SCHEME FOR TOURISTS UNDER NEW CAMPAIGN - THAILAND

@Jackie San

BANGKOK – Foreign tourists
will receive medical coverage of up to 500,000 baht (S$18,600) in case of accidents in Thailand, and compensation of up to 1 million baht in the event of death under the government’s new campaign to assure tourists of their safety when travelling in Thailand.


The campaign aims to assure foreign tourists that they will be properly taken care of while they are in the kingdom, Tourism and Sports Minister Sudawan Wangsuphakijkosol said at the launch of the campaign on Feb 14. It’s a collaboration between Thailand’s Tourism and Sports Ministry, and Public Health Ministry. 


Explaining that the campaign’s goal is to strengthen the positive image of Thailand as a global vacation destination, she said the ministry had set aside 50 million baht to fund the scheme. The money will come from the ministry’s budget for emergency expenses and will be used to compensate foreign tourists on a case-by-case basis during their travel in Thailand between Jan 1 and Aug 31 in 2024, she said.


The maximum coverage is 1 million baht per person in case of death and 300,000 baht per person for permanent organ loss, loss of sight or permanent disability. Medical expenses will be covered according to the amount actually paid, but not exceeding 500,000 baht.


Tourists will not be eligible for the coverage if the incidents stem from their carelessness, intention to take part in any illegal activity, or risky behaviour.


To apply for the coverage, foreigners holding a tourist visa can submit documents at the provincial tourism and sports offices, or at tourist assistance centres located in Bangkok’s Suvarnabhumi and Don Mueang airports. Applications can also be submitted via post and e-mail.


Ms Sudawan said the ministry believed that the campaign would help boost revenue from tourism. She added that foreign arrivals as of Feb 11 totalled 4.3 million, putting the country on track to achieve its target of 35 million foreign tourists in 2024.


The ministry has set a revenue target of 2024 at 3.5 trillion baht from these 35 million foreign tourists and some 205 million trips made by Thai tourists.


The insurance programme would cover a gap period as the Foreign Tourists Assistance Fund was dissolved two years ago, and a new tourism fee had earlier been expected to be collected for tourism insurance and to develop attractions. Under the other scheme, foreign arrivals by air were meant to be charged 300 baht while those coming by sea and land would be charged 150 baht. The scheme, however, was postponed indefinitely.


Ms Sudawan insisted that the ministry did not plan to cancel the 300-baht landing fee, although it would not be implemented in the immediate future, as the tourism market had only just recovered from the impact of Covid-19. The ministry wanted to focus on increasing arrival numbers and tourism spending first.


The ministry’s deputy permanent secretary Mongkon Wimonrat added that the ministry will use its Thailand Traveller Safety (TTS) platform to facilitate the disbursement of insurance coverage to foreign tourists. The platform offers online registration for non-Thai residents with tourist visas.


Mr Mongkon said the TTS database, which collects data with the consent of providers, can be accessed by Thailand’s Tourist Police Bureau and National Institute for Emergency Medicine, which will help speed up the disbursement process.


Tourists can claim medical expenses within 15 days of the incident and compensation is expected to be paid 15 days after that, he said. 


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@Jackie San

Materials Science International Congress 2023 (Thailand Songkhla)

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2024年2月26日月曜日

MAN JAIL WHO LIED TO POLICE THAT HE WAS ROBBED AFTER MISAPPROPRIATING OVER $270k - SINGAPORE

MAN JAIL WHO LIED TO POLICE THAT HE WAS ROBBED AFTER MISAPPROPRIATING OVER $270k - SINGAPORE

 

@Jackie San

SINGAPORE – A man lied to the police that he was a victim of robbery after he misappropriated $270,400 entrusted to him in August 2023.


On Feb 14, Lek Tai Yong, 27, was sentenced to six months’ jail after he pleaded guilty to one count of criminal breach of trust.


One count of giving false information to a public servant was considered during sentencing.


His former secondary schoolmate, Eddie Ong Wei Xian, who had helped Lek by keeping the money safe, was sentenced to three months’ jail in November 2023.


Ong, then 26, had also pleaded guilty to one count of criminal breach of trust.


At the time of the offences, Lek was the chief financial officer of a firm called Frontier Digital Asset Management, a company involved in the management of cryptocurrency services.


He had jointly set it up with a man identified as Zhou Yongxin, 26, and another person whose details were not disclosed in court documents. Mr Zhou then became the firm’s chief executive.


Deputy Public Prosecutor Yeo Zhen Xiong told the court that Frontier made profits from the management of cryptocurrency mining and was paid for its services in cryptocurrency.


Some time in August 2023, Lek hatched a plan to misappropriate monies entrusted to him and fake a robbery later.


Later that month, he met Ong at the void deck of the latter’s home.


DPP Yeo said: “The accused asked if Eddie was willing to stage a robbery whereby the accused would collect a large amount of monies and Eddie would thereafter rob the accused. Eddie initially refused as he considered it risky.”


Lek told his friend that he would be collecting monies from the sale of the cryptocurrency USDT on Aug 30, 2023, and then asked Ong to collect the proceeds of this sale.


Lek also said that he would head to Pasir Ris Park after that and pretend to be a robbery victim.


Ong agreed to be part of the plan, and he was expected to return the cash to Lek after the so-called “robbery”.


On Aug 30, 2023, Lek went to a multi-storey carpark in Pasir Ris and sold 200,000 units of USDT to a buyer who was not identified in court documents. Lek received $270,400 in return.


The sale was completed at around 1am the next day.


After that, Lek went to Ong’s car, which was parked nearby, and placed a bag containing the money on the rear seat. Ong drove home soon after and kept the bag in his bedroom.


At around 3am on Aug 31, 2023, Lek filed a police report, claiming that two people had robbed him at Carpark D of Pasir Ris Park.


Within nine hours of the report being made, Lek and Ong were arrested after investigations, the police said in a statement in October 2023.


The authorities also managed to recover the money.


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@Jackie San


VIRAL Yufuin Things To Do One Day Tour

  
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2024年2月25日日曜日

SCIENTISTS JAPAN BREED 1ST PIGS FOR HUMAN ORGAN TRANSPLANTS

SCIENTISTS JAPAN BREED 1ST PIGS FOR HUMAN ORGAN TRANSPLANTS

@Jackie San


A Japanese venture-led team has successfully bred three genetically modified pigs for use in human organ and cell transplants for the first time in Japan, which is struggling with donor shortages, the company said Tuesday.


But the safety of such cross-species transplantation will be investigated with further animal testing for the time being, said the venture called PorMedTec Co that was launched based on the research of the Meiji University International Institute for Bio-Resource Research.


The team including members from U.S. biotechnology company eGenesis bred the pigs, born Sunday, using cells supplied by the U.S. company in September that had 10 different genes modified to resist rejection by the human body, PorMedTec said in a release.


Fertilized eggs, produced in October using somatic cell cloning technology to create genetically identical individuals, were transplanted into the uterus of a surrogate mother pig. The three piglets were born by Caesarean section.


Once it has been confirmed that they are growing, the pigs will be donated to scientific institutes in Japan for use in research on organ transplants to other animals such as monkeys.


"I hope to use this as an opportunity to consider the challenges of human organ transplants," said PorMedTec founder and Chief Scientist Hiroshi Nagashima in the release.


It is hoped that animal-to-human cell and organ transplants, known as xenotransplantation, will provide a solution for the shortage of organ donors.


Japan currently has around 16,000 people registered as waiting for organ donations, although only about 3 percent receive them each year, according to the Japan Organ Transplant Network.


Transplantation of pig pancreatic islet cells into patients with type 1 diabetes and a temporary transplant of a pig kidney into a fetus with severe kidney disease are planned in Japan, though such procedures have not been carried out before.

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@Jackie San

2024年2月24日土曜日

Yufuin Eki To Beppu Eki

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EMPLOYEE TOUCHING DOUGH AFTER PICKING HIS NOSE - DOMINOA'S PIZZA JAPAN

EMPLOYEE TOUCHING DOUGH AFTER PICKING HIS NOSE - DOMINOA'S PIZZA JAPAN

@Jackie San


Domino’s Pizza Japan has released a public apology on its official X account after a video of a male employee picking his nose and wiping his finger on pizza dough went viral.


In the X post, Domino’s officials apologized for “any discomfort or inconvenience the disturbing video caused to our customers.”


The apology was released on Monday after a 15-second video showed a male employee picking his nose with the left index finger of his gloved hand and then proceeding to wipe it on pizza dough, Kyodo News reported. Footage of the prank went viral on X and other social media platforms, garnering criticism across the web.


According to Domino’s, the video was filmed by a part-time employee at a store in Amagasaki City, Hyogo Prefecture, at around 2 a.m. on Monday. The pizza dough in the footage was not used in any product. It was later thrown out.


The pizza chain location suspended its operations on the same day and fired both employees on Tuesday.

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@Jackie San

What is Research? Definition, Types, Methods and Process & Life Style?

 
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2024年2月23日金曜日

FEBRUARY 14 - ON VALENTINE'S DAY, LGBTQ+ ACTIVISTS IN JAPAN CALL FOR RIGHT FOR SAME-SEX COUPLES TO MARRY

FEBRUARY 14 - ON VALENTINE'S DAY, LGBTQ+ ACTIVISTS IN JAPAN CALL FOR RIGHT FOR SAME-SEX COUPLES TO MARRY 

@Jackie San


Activists and LGBTQ+ community members handed out colorful chocolate candy for Valentine’s Day in Tokyo on Wednesday, marking the fifth anniversary of the launch of a legal battle to achieve marriage equality for same-sex couples.


Japan is the only member of the Group of Seven nations that still excludes same-sex couples from the right to legally marry and receive spousal benefits.


Support for legalizing marriage equality has grown among the Japanese public, but the governing Liberal Democratic Party, known for its conservative family values and reluctance to promote gender equality and sexual diversity, remains the main opposition to the campaign.


Gathered outside of a busy downtown Tokyo train station, activists and LGBTQ+ community members urged for equal marriage rights as they handed out bags of Meiji “marble chocolate” candy — Japan's version of M&Ms — with flyers explaining their lawsuits.


Wednesday is also the fifth anniversary of the launch of first lawsuits petitioning for LGBTQ+ marriage rights. Since Feb 14, 20019, more than a dozen couples have filed lawsuits in six separate cases at five courts across Japan.


Four of the five rulings so far have found that not granting the right was unconstitutional, one said it was in line with the constitution while the ruling in the sixth petition, before a district court in Tokyo, is due next month.


At Wednesday's rally, 41-year-old former police officer who goes by the name of Kotfe, an alias to protect his identity because of fears for legal ramifications, said he and his male partner hope there will be more public awareness and support for sexual diversity and same sex unions.


He and his partner, a former firefighter, have been together for 12 years and plan to consider marriage once they achieve the right.


Fumiko Suda, a lawyer representing plaintiffs in Japan's northern city of Sapporo — one of the venues of the six legal case — said she was frustrated over the government's reluctance to legalize marriage equality.


Marriage equality is now recognized in 36 countries, not only in the West but also in Asia, including Taiwan, Thailand and Nepal, according to the Marriage for All Japan, a civil group which Suda is a member of.


While Japan's conservative government is seen stonewalling diversity, recent surveys show a majority of Japanese back legalizing same-sex marriage. Support among the business community has rapidly increased.


Though critics said it was watered down, the government enacted an LGBTQ+ awareness promotion law in June. The Supreme Court separately ruled that Japan's law requiring compulsory sterilization surgery for transgender people to officially change their gender is unconstitutional.


“Despite many years I have spent with my partner, we are considered strangers, not family,” in the eyes of the law, said Hiromi Hatogai, a lesbian who is part of the case before the Tokyo district court.


“We only want to marry and (be) legally recognized, just like any other couple,” she said.

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@Jackie San

THE BENEFITS OF JOGGING ?

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2024年2月22日木曜日

MATERINITY, BABY EMERGENCY SUPPLIES LACKING IN MANY JAPAN MUNICIPALITIES

MATERINITY, BABY EMERGENCY SUPPLIES LACKING IN MANY JAPAN MUNICIPALITIES

@Jackie San


Emergency supplies for women, pregnant and nursing mothers, and babies were lacking in many Japanese municipalities, a government study found Sunday, reflecting the effects of an absence of women in official roles.

In a study conducted among all 1,741 municipalities in the country through the end of 2022, 14.3 percent stockpiled baby food, while 0.5 percent had maternity clothes, according to the Cabinet Office.

Some 61.1 percent were found not to have any women in disaster prevention and crisis management departments, according to the study.

Around 14,000 people have lived in evacuation centers for over a month since a 7.6-magnitude earthquake hit the Noto Peninsula on the Sea of Japan coast. While they have been receiving relief supplies, it is not known if they have been able to obtain necessary items when needed.

The study showed that 82.5 percent stocked sanitary napkins, but only 11.9 percent had underwear for women. Some 6.4 percent stored personal alarm devices or whistles.

While 72.5 percent stockpiled baby formula, only 14.3 percent had baby food needed for weaning infants around six months old. The study also found 66.9 percent carried diapers, but only 26.1 percent had baby wipes.

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@Jackie San

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MALAYSIAN SPORTS MINISTERS URGES NATIONAL DIVING TEAM, MALAYSIAN SWIMMING FEDERATION TO IMPROVE COMMUNICATIONS ASPECTS

MALAYSIAN SPORTS MINISTERS URGES NATIONAL DIVING TEAM, MALAYSIAN SWIMMING FEDERATION TO IMPROVE COMMUNICATIONS ASPECTS @Jackie San PETALING ...