yopsht comments

Posted in: Ukraine-born Miss Japan relinquishes crown after reported affair See in context

1) "In selecting its winners, the contest says it judges candidates based on their inner strength, looks and actions." Her actions, which the article says were to continue relationship after finding out, show a weakness of her character, and action to continue after finding out the truth is not righteous.

2) Looks - it doesn't matter her ethnicity, but pictured together with other contestants, they seemed to be more visually appealing aka better looking than her.

I thought her winning was a political move, but now I'm unsure as I couldn't understand well from article and comments - that cheating doctor, is he just an influencer like on insta, or did he influence results of contest like a judge? That matters, but in case of just influencing people on insta - is he a good role model? Though I got an impression that when it comes to "sleeping around" it's not a big deal for many men here (idk about women here), which is repulsive. It's repulsive in any country. In general, to all humans, if you can't commit, stay single and if you want - mingle. If you do commit, stay committed, otherwise it looks like a very weak person who can't control own biological urges, no discipline whatsoever, and could it be that untrustworthy in private life = untrustworthy in business (no ethics, no morals, lies are involved = trust can't be upheld, etc.)?? That doctor in particular - i wonder, if he has he not only cheated but also lied to both women?? Is such person ok to influence anyone in the world??

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Posted in: Genetically modified crops aren’t a solution to climate change, despite what biotech industry says See in context

what i could find on official gov websites and Internet, says that in Japan, 9 categories of GMO foods are allowed and don't require labeling as GMO if the food was processed (idk how accurate it is, as i can see sometimes on something like potato chip bags that it doesn't contain GMO, but haven't seen a label yet that it does contain GMO). 9 categories of processed foods are potatoes, soybeans, corn, alfalfa, papaya, sugar beets, rapeseed, cottonseed, and recently mustard greens. scientists here said that such foods after processing cannot be distinguished from non-GMO because they no longer can find identifiable DNA, as it gets fragmented during cooking. bu you can't sell unprocessed GMOs, i.e. you can't buy a bag of fresh raw/uncooked GMO potatoes.

everything is fine but i want products to be appropriately labeled. since they're probably not, then if the food contains above mentioned ingredients from USA (at least, need to research which other countries might supply GMOs) - it means they contain GMO. it would be naive of me to think that tofu made from US soybeans would not contain GMOs when 99% of soybeans grown in the US are of GMO variety. most foods containing sugars derived from sugar beets (from US) probably also would fall under GMO-containing category. as well as corn chips, corn flakes, popcorn, corn dogs, and other foods containing corn/corn flour.

if i want to avoid GMOs, I'd look at the label to see origin of the ingredients - tho it seems that it's not always disclosed either. if I don't care, then there's no need to look at the label.

however, it must always be appropriately labeled, when labeling fails to disclose that food was made from GMOs, consumers choice and informed consent are taken away. then ofc thoughts like "why would they want to hide this fact" do come in. do they think majority of consumers will shun GMO containing foods, and they don't want to invest in educating consumers about GMO safety or, perhaps, they have already tried and failed? if they actually tried to educate consumers about GMO safety and failed, why did it fail then? seems like these ingredients are much cheaper than natural foods (non-GMO), i wouldn't be surprised if most processed foods here would contain GMOs without disclosing it on the label. disrespectful to the consumers, as well as to consumer rights. coming from an EU country which not only requires labeling but also soft-bans GMOs, i feel that lack of labeling/poor labeling in Japan is outrageous. also, what happened to "we don't change time to summer/winter time because we shouldn't meddle with nature"? also, purity of the body (I'd think equivalent to "my body - my temple", when there's no properly informed choice given what people put in their own bodies? you are what you eat, afterall, and your body makes itself from the food one consumes. what is my personal preference in food is irrelevant, but a right to choose freely in an informed manner is very important for everyone. how such an important thing as an informed consumer choice can be taken away, is beyond me.

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Posted in: Australian airline Qantas to require COVID-19 vaccination for international travelers See in context

yoshisan88Nov. 24  06:54 pm JST

Well for those who say I will never visit Australia if it bans travellers without covid vaccination cause it is discrimination. So does this you think it is OK for Japan to let travelers without covid vaccination to enter the country?


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Posted in: Australian airline Qantas to require COVID-19 vaccination for international travelers See in context

And they would find that the vaccine in general protected one subgroup of people from the terrible effect the natural infection produced in their immunity, except for one lot that could not do it as required because it contained impurities from the virus, but still was much better than getting the infection which was the real cause of the problems. If anything the autoimmune narcolepsy because of the nuclear protein of the influenza virus proves that vaccinating is much better than not doing it, even with unrecognized risks being possible.

And they would find that the vaccine in general protected one subgroup of people from the terrible effect the natural infection produced in their immunity, except for one lot that could not do it as required because it contained impurities from the virus, but still was much better than getting the infection which was the real cause of the problems. If anything the autoimmune narcolepsy because of the nuclear protein of the influenza virus proves that vaccinating is much better than not doing it, even with unrecognized risks being possible.

@virusrex oh wow, you sound quite heartless. i'd love to see what you'd have to say if that happened to your perfectly normal child, whom you'd have to from then on, to raise with said child suffering from permanent disability, watch that previously healthy child struggle everyday, watch their personality change, etc.

but yeah, "just" narcolepsy. and swine vaccine flu disaster is not linked to some contaminated lot. some current vaccines in various trial stages also produce just, quote: "a rare but serious spinal inflammatory disorder called transverse myelitis". so what if you, virusrex, might get it, it's still worth it because others might not.

go to wiki and find "1976 swine flu outbreak".

"In 1976, an outbreak of the swine flu, influenza A virus subtype H1N1 at Fort Dix, New Jersey caused one death, hospitalized 13, and led to a mass immunization program. After the program began, the vaccine was associated with an increase in reports of Guillain-Barré Syndrome, which can cause paralysis, respiratory arrest, and death. .......... Richard Krause, director of the National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases from 1975 to 1984, writes that the government response to the swine flu outbreak was considered to be too fast" but you'd probably still think it was totally worth it.

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Posted in: Australian airline Qantas to require COVID-19 vaccination for international travelers See in context

hey will lose business. Provide testing instead.

@zichi absolutely. testing should be provided free of charge in airports by governments or, perhaps, by airline companies. we're already paying for a ton of unnecessary ........ when traveling, then these rapid tests that you can fool with apple juice are coming for about 5 bucks each. provide testing with those - and try for "7 out of 10 tests negative" as a good result.

but seriously, in Japan, they do normal pcr tests for incoming travelers (unfortunately, non-Japanese travelers have to have a pcr test result prior to coming and then have another one upon arrival.... so, testing twice for non-Japanese, once for the Japanese). and it only takes about 3 hours to get a result. i think it's a wonderful thing to keep people safer. if someone ever would think that introducing a mandatory vaccine from morona virus as a travel requirement is a good idea, i concur and say that if not refusing this idea completely,there must be a valid choice as a compromise- i.e., if not vaccinated, get tested. some people would choose the vaccine to avoid extra waiting times. SOME PEOPLE WHO CAN'T RECEIVE A VACCINE BECAUSE THEY ARE ALLERGIC TO ONE OF ITS INGREDIENTS OR BECAUSE OF OTHER MEDICAL REASONS or due to their informed decisions, would be able to still receive testing and enter airplanes (lol) and countries without vaccination, but with testing.

if there's mandatory vaccine from this low-mortality-low-danger-high-panic virus to enter a country, some people won't be able to travel anymore because of their allergies, medical conditions or other reasons. that's a loss-loss situation. having a minimum of two choices, being no-vaccine getting tested, or getting vaccine, would be more of a win-win. i mean, c'mon, this is not ebola, this is not even influenza. this is fear mongering more than anything at this point.

governments worldwide treat us, people, as if we were developmentally challenged babies.

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Posted in: Australian airline Qantas to require COVID-19 vaccination for international travelers See in context

I guess that the crazy Australien Government will also require, that everyone who enters Australia needs a vaccine!

> > yoshisan88:

Monty. So you think it is OK for the Japanese government to let traveller without vaccination to enter Japan?


idk if you're for real or just a T under the bridge, but he already sayd "YES" which you have quoted yourself in first half of the answer which i'm currently quoting.

i would also say i agree with Monty on this. Japan has already shown its unappealing honne when banned foreign legal residents from re-entry for 5 months unless someone died (and in some cases, longer that that, and in some cases, a woman was denied to visit her recently passed away father's grave because "she already missed the funeral, why would she need to go?" insert facepalm emoji here). I thought better of Japan prior to this despite many other things showing themselves out here and there.

And pardon me for being rude (if you can't handle rudeness - please, don't read any further):

for those, cowering in fear from words "corona", "virus", maybe some even at "foreigner" - well, there will always be some sicknesses, diseases and such that you can catch no matter what, and there will always be people out there, different from you, and if you can't handle it and need some sort of saviour to keep your ar$e safe (i.e., the government), then perhaps, it'd be better to never go into public and instead just hide away safely in your own space, in your own lair, or a cave, akin to a cockroach, which will survive even the nuclear war, or so they speculate. Or, accept the world for what it is, because you're not even safe in your own "safe space" - in Japan, more so, because of earthquakes and other natural disasters, but outside of that, you can't be guaranteed you won't have a heart problem or some other medical thing which might take your life. A shelf might fall on you. A closet might too. Just know that our bodies are all mortal here on Earth, no matter what you do or what you say, everyone will eventually move on.

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Posted in: Australian airline Qantas to require COVID-19 vaccination for international travelers See in context

Not that I planned to go to Autralia any time soon anyway, so... but if other airlines will follow suit - I guess, I won't fly then, I would have one flight a year but sure, I will then go everywhere by land and by sea.

Mortality rate is much less than influenza, yet no one does much when there's flu epidemic, yet here this virus stopped the world from turning.

If they force vaccination on travelers in such a manner - sure, I bet they'll see traveler numbers rise and profits soar as soon as they implement such a policy (said i, sarcastically).

If any kind of vaccination ever becomes a prerequisite to obtaining a visa - screw that as well. It's an unheard of precedent to require any immunizations to be able to get a visa. (There are also instances of when there's nothing at all required from a person to get a visa and even a citizenship, not even documents, like when we talk about EU opening and accepting migrants no questions-asked.)

Anyways, vaccinating people against their will is unlikely to happen, but if someone is denied a job, a visa or anything else, really, because they don't to get a vaccine of their own free will and informed decision, then I'm afraid, it'll be "sanctions against people who refused vaccine of their own free will" and thus, still force them to receive it, even if it's against their own decision and wishes. Perhaps then, Nuremberg trials will have to be remembered and involved heavily into that discussion. Do you know what these trials were, why they were held, and what was done? (Assuming most people reading stuff here were born in this century... idk if it's stil taught in schools, or, still taught in schools outside of Europe where it happened, or... well, don't take it personally, i bet there are people who don't know what those trials are.)

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Posted in: Gov't urges Tokyo host, hostess clubs to act to stem coronavirus spikes See in context

For those of us who are ex-pats, unless we are citizens we are just guests and entitled to nothing, again nothing new. This would be the same in our home countries too if we were ex-pats there. Only citizens have the right and responsibilities of running the show in their land.

Mpqholygrail, if you don't think you have a human right to be with your Japanese family, assuming you have one,

then what about rights of Japanese citizens, aka Japanese nationals? They surely have rights not to be separated from their family, even if that family member is a foreigner who is legally permitted to live in Japan. Is that not the case?

About home countries, where do you come from? (Of course, don't answer that to protect your anonymity, permitted there is any, sigh.) EU permits re-entry of foreign resident nationals if they have family in EU. Even if that family is a legally residing ex-pat and not an EU national. However, in Japan, even families of Japanese nationals are separated.

As of "citizens right and responsibility of running the show in their land" - partially agree, that's why voting is only for citizens, in all countries, and that's actually running the show,

and then partially disagree - when you legally live in Japan, you pay taxes in Japan, that means you're not a guest here. Not exactly the "owner" but definitely not a guest. If local population tries to persuade you that you're a guest - I'm sorry to hear that. Please, remind them that if "guests" are invited to someone's house, they do not pay rent :) So, you have responsibility of paying taxes, then you are entitled (have a right) to social benefits, for example, you'll receive a pension (if meeting same conditions as nationals like a number of years you have worked here), you'll receive a 70% discount to your healthcare services. Like if you weren't a EU national but a legal resident, you'd pay health insurane tax too, and in return you'd get free healthcare back. So, when we're talking about foreign residents re-entry bans, we're talking about human rights of said foreign residents, and rights of Japanese nationals who have foreign family members. (as for Japanese nationals, perhaps, we can also talk about the constitution? like Article 11. The people shall not be prevented from enjoying any of the fundamental human rights. These fundamental human rights guaranteed to the people by this Constitution shall be conferred upon the people of this and future generations as eternal and inviolate rights.

and if we talk about subsequent article 12 talking about public welfare - if that could be treated as suitable for current discriminatory policy, in such case, Japanese nationals should also be banned from re-entry, because, public welfare. a test and 14 days quarantine in isolation is not a threat to public welfare? then utilize same treatment to allow re-entry for legal foreign residents. at least, for spouses/children of Japanese nationals in order to not separate families.)

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Posted in: Some people argue that mandating anyone to wear face masks during the pandemic is a violation of human rights. Do you agree? See in context

I choose to wear a mask, because it's thankfully not mandatory in Japan, so it's my choice. That's why it's difficult for me to answer this current poll about masks. The main reason I choose to do so, is respect for the fellow people around me, and I do so acting in my own freedom of choice (personally, I'm not in a risk group by any means, and - just saying - Covid is not ebola, not AIDS, nor cancer - imagine if AIDS/ebola were transmitted via cough or sneeze or talking, imagine if cancer was contagious! that is speaking hypothetically. but, however, even I do not feel threatened personally by this, I do not want to be responsible for suffering of others, so another point here is to protect myself to the best of my ability so in turn, I can protect others from suffering - yes, masks do not stop viral particles from entering through mask's pores, but, again, if both people have masks on, a large portion of droplets will firstly stay inside mask A, and those that manage to travel to mask B will most likely stay on the outer layers of it, getting killed by UV and just air, they're not viable forever. even if some amount of viruses can enter mask B, the viral load will be too low to do much damage. this works if both people wear masks, so, I choose to be another one of these billions of "masked heroes" lol. if you choose not to wear a mask - no judgement, i'm not a judge and i'm not god, besides there's plenty of people who'll be more than happy to judge and tear to shreds, just saying). Wearing face coverings was actually illegal in some EU member states at some points, maybe somewhere else too, so it's a little ironic it was made mandatory to wear masks. I don't consent to anything by simply wearing a mask, since I can also choose to do so just for the perk of anonymity. Sure, it sucks to wear a mask because I can't breathe well in a mask, and during summer of course it's too hot, however I still keep wearing it just because I choose to do so. However, what I would agree to, is to make mask usage mandatory for all people visting a hospital or a medical facility. That just makes sense, because even before one could catch an infection while just visiting or accompanying someone to the hospital, but previously, if I'd wear a mask to a medical facility, I'd be looked at as crazy or infected by something (maybe not in Japan, but other countries). Used hand sanitizers always - pre-pandemic too, and never touch the handrail on escalators - if it ain't new, it's all sticky and yuck, so gross x.x Makes me re-think whether to use some tool or something to touch elevator buttons (people can have such gross stuff on their hands if they didn't wash them properly especially after using the loo, and what about all funguses thriving in hot and moist climate), and, after all that, I am not a germophobe, I just realize how many millions of people live here with different lifestyles and habits and their own personal set of bugs ( = bacteria, germs, microflora, whatever you call it). Else, how to function in such a large community?

Btw, there's a Saizeriya shop I visited once in Tokyo, and even they've banned smoking inside already, the room which was designated as smoker-seating, wasn't properly cleaned, not renovated, all yellow and properly smelly, however all seating, outside the ex-smoker room and inside of it, was sticky-ish, with grime, menus were oily, tables were wiped briefly but not properly, sometimes resulting in sticky. By all means it was ONLY ONE SHOP from the whole network, so don't get discouraged from trying Saizeriya, but if you find that one shop, just don't go into that one shop. Or, go there, still, if you liked it. Perhaps, they have renovated, or will shortly do so, current economic standstill is more than welcoming to use this time for some renovation.

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Posted in: Japan to discuss easing travel ban with China, S Korea, other countries See in context

So, nightclubs, host/hostess clubs, nightlife disctricts, and "unknown" (hmmm, who'd confess to visiting a soap parlor) are spreading this and remain open. Meanwhile, people who have a LEGAL RIGHT to live (reside) and work in Japan, have Japanese families, but a non-Japanese passport, are banned from returning. From RETURNING to Japan. Unless something terrible (death) has happened to one's family abroad, or one's own health (surgery or post-op checks, as they say), and even then it's not guaranteed. How about visiting families in time of crisis for many other reasons, mainly that one wishes to see dear ones BEFORE they died or are on their deathbeds? Does the word "empathy" exist, or only "tatemae"/"honne" where now the latter is showing its head openly?

Japan has plans to resume travel for: business people, then students, then tourists. "Spouse or child" of Japanese national is hardly any of those. Granted, some could be also students, some also could be very active in business, but definitely not all.

In current situation, I'm either trapped in Japan, or, I'm trapped abroad (in countries that are not Japan and are on Japan's ban list - do I have to travel by sea on a ship from a country that's not on the ban list to be able to come back? I mean, people can do that, because airplanes from those countries usually don't have direct flights to Japan, so... people just can do that. Perhaps, even those, who don't have a legal residency permit in Japan, in theory, since the countries are not on the "denial of entry" list.). That's not a nice situation at all. It's causing me additional mental distress in already troubling times, affecting my mental and subsequently physical health in a very bad way. People who have legal grounds of residency in Japan (permanent or long-term, which is either over 3 or over 6 months), and especially those who have Japanese families, must have exemption from re-entry bans. Are we not family? Do we not have a right to be together? In this way, Japan now has encroached on legal rights of Japanese passport holders, or Japanese citizens, or Japanese nationals - dear government of Japan, what about rights of your nationals to be with their families? Even if Japanese national's family member is a foreign legal resident of Japan, you separate them - why? Japanese nationals have a right to be with their families, don't they? What you're doing to your own citizens now, separating Japanese nationals from their foreign spouses and/or their foreign children who have legal permission to live in Japan - I have a question, is that constitutional?

noriahojanen, your "non-Japanese permanent residents are entitled to a fast-track (re) entry" contradicts your "I think that reopening borders should be decided based on epidemiological assessment".

Akie, if "reopening borders should be decided based on epidemiological assessment", that means that Japanese "nationals" should also be banned from re-entry. If Japanese "nationals" are not banned from re-entry, then neither should be other people holding LEGAL RIGHTS to LIVE IN JAPAN, right?

A non-Japanese is not a citizen and does not carry or hold the same right(s) as a native

Richard Gallagher, sure, but uhm, there are those who are LEGALLY RESIDING in Japan, and are "supposed to have" the same rights as their "citizen" counterparts, of course minus the voting which should always be for citizens only, but... ever heard of HUMAN RIGHTS? Currently, Japan is separating families. (Can go both ways - separating foreign residents from their families abroad, or separating them from their Japanese families. And also, Japan is separating their own citizens from their foreign family members. Now, that is more serious of an issue because now Japanese nationals are suffering, because who cares of feelings of legal foreign residents? But now, for citizens, is this unconstitutional to separate law abiding Japanese nationals from their foreign legal resident law abiding families?) Did China ban its foreign residents from re-entry? Well, what else was China doing in its pre-pandemic days? Is that a good example to follow? (Imho, real numbers do not surface from there to be known to the rest of the world.) If Japan would start to resemble China in some ways, that would be discouraging in several ways. Coming from the old continent, where human rights are very important (notice how allowing foreign family member re-entry in EU is actually protecting rights of EU nationals) , and definitely families are not separated, I didn't expect a nation as seemingly progressive as Japan to do something like foreign resident re-entry ban. This situation is starting to remind me more and more, how many things I took for granted in the old continent. To repeat myself, in current situation, I'm either trapped in Japan, or trapped abroad (in countries that are not Japan and are on Japan's ban list).

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Posted in: Court rejects damages suit by man in forced sterilization case See in context

Ok, child p0rn ban in Japan was passed in 2015 (meaning that before that, it was legal...), but i'm still shocked at the fact that there were forced sterilization eugenics-based laws up until 1996! Like whoa. But I do remember that wwii it joined that other side, but after the war, it seems America took over, so then why, why such laws existed?

PS "Japanese people need to be more educated" as I was told by the Japanese people themselves about various such matters, doesn't make a very valid argument. It hasn't been closed off from the world then, and for a long time, there's access to internet which doesn't seem to be firewalled, so no excuses.

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Posted in: Japan adds Algeria, 17 other nations to entry ban list over virus See in context

The situation in Japan: spread clusters are karaoke, night clubs, nightlife districts. Government openly talks about it but doesn't do anything about it, not shutting those down, not even issuing recommendations to do so for these establishments. (Makes me think that such businesses are considered to be "essential businesses" in Japan? In such an example, perhaps, I can imagine, "oh, i surely won't go to museum or zoo because of the pandemic, but i'll die if i don't go to that hostess club".)

EU opens borders to Japan, yet Japan adds 18 more countries to the list and extrends its entry ban for previous ones. Oh, EU, this should have been a matter of reciprocity, not just opening your heart too soon.

Imho, it is definity discriminatory to not allow foreign permanent or long term residents to come back to Japan. Many people have aging parents outside of Japan, and you know, every year counts, not everyone fights or hates their family and many people are close with their parents and siblings, and want to visit them, because, once again, as I mentioned, AGING PARENTS. And when we talk about attending funerals as a "safe to return" reason, but weddings are not? Japanese nationals are allowed to come back with 14 days quarantine NO QUESTIONS ASKED (I do mean they are not being asked "why the heck did you leave Japan and went there and there, and where are the documents to prove your specified reason").

It is unfair and discriminatory because there is a legal permission to reside in the country without any restrictions on travel (who'd come to live here or anywhere, actually, if the condition was "you can never leave this country" so "you can never see your parents again"?), and in case of spouse/child visa, no restrictions on work either, and the only thing I thought was different was no rights to vote (of course, naturally, foreign residents in any country don't have a right to vote there and for a good reason, don't even need to explain that). But now, it seems, that permission to live in Japan long term with a Japanese family you have created, is a lot of obligations in paying taxes, but not that many privileges except being able to live in the same country as your spouse and children...

EU companies and businesses are contemplating moving their businesses elsewhere out of Japan for this reason (negative effect on their businesses), and I am now contemplating to relocating my Japanese family members to EU, since if we lived in EU and they would have permissions of residency, they wouldn't have any troubles of returning to EU, as residents, even amid pandemic, but I can't return to Japan if I leave at the moment, even I have permission of recidency here. What's happening here is...very NG, imho.

If, fear of wave two, then: scenario 1) close nightclubs, karaoke, nightlife districts, then - don't allow anyone to leave/return to Japan, including nationals (hey, historically, it has been done for a few centuries, so what's a few months). scenario 2) close nightlife districts, but let those with permission to live in Japan (including national and foreign residents) return to Japan WITH mandatory 14 days quarantine and without any other problems (like separating families). scenario 3) since, it seems, government is currently unwilling to close nightlife districts and other establishments responsible for infection spread clusters, Japanese nationals and foreign residents should be allowed back into the country with a PCR test or something, but only self-quarantined for 14 days, not in government facilities, because domestic spread clusters remain open under government's watchful eye.

Personally, I would say scenario nr 2 is the most sane case for my brain.

But imho, let's see when bans for foreign residents will be lifted, however I have already lost trust and will be thinking about permanent relocation in the future. There are many good things in Japan, but trust is important, and atm I feel discriminated more than before, feel trapped, feel like I have to choose between my spouse + kids and my parents + siblings. That's inhuman (or, perhaps I should say, deeply disappointing), and I suppose I'm not the only one to feel this way here. Or, did I just have had my eyes open and have had things discrimination-wise too easy before? Since many foreign residents talked about discrimination but I didn't encounter it that much, Now it's nationwide and coming from the very top....

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Posted in: Japan awaits news of hostages as deadline passes See in context

why shadows on the hostages necks come from different directions? looks like different light sources, or like the guy in tge middle is casting some sort of shadow on them like aura lol.

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Posted in: Genetically altered rice could solve Japan’s pollen allergy problem See in context

I say "No" to GMO!!! >_<

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