Krauser-sama ga Nani wo Itteiru ka Wakaranai
Tags: Abortion, Amai Koibito, ANGELUS APATRIDA, Babynomics, Birthrate, Carcass, Cool-kyō Shinja, Danna, Depopulation, Employment, Geek, Go To DMC, Guillermo Izquierdo, Hajime, Hikikomori, Ichijinsha, Kaoru, Kekkon Shimashō, Kiminori Wakasugi, Krauser-sama, Legislation, Love Day, Marriage, Masako Mori, Opportunities, Otaku, Seiko Noda, Waifu, You Are Next, Young Animal
BEWARE ! YOU ARE NEXT ! BEWARE !
– What. Why is everyone suddenly thinking about marrying 3D?
– That’s the end goal of this show. I expect legislation in japan within 10 years that will enforce all animus one way or another to express productive for society themes, showing otakus, herbivore males and hikikomoris, that taking part in society is not only the right thing, but also a very fun and interesting activity. Working and marrying are not only not bad, they are amazing, fulfilling experiences everyone should strive for!
– The Japanese government has nothing to do with the production of this adaptation. It’s based on a silly little web-comic.
– THAT’S WHAT KRAUSER-SAN WANTS YOU TO BELIEVE. HE’LL MAKE YOU FUCK WOMEN SO HE CAN RAPE THEM AND RAPE YOU TOO. FUCK. KRAUSER IS REALLY THE BEST.
/a/, 30 Oct 2014
MINISTER MORI ON JAPAN’S DECLINING BIRTHRATE
Japan’s population is declining mainly because there are fewer marriages and people are tying the knot later in life, the minister in charge of addressing the problem said, adding the government plans to do more to encourage men and women to meet.
“The biggest source of the declining birthrate is the low marriage rate,” she said.
Speculating as to why people are unable to marry, “one reason is that they feel economically unstable,” she said. “They also don’t have opportunities to meet prospective spouses.”
To address the first reason, “we need to stabilize people’s incomes by turning nonregular workers into regular workers with more economic stability,” she said.
Nonregular employment such as part-time or temporary employment makes up 36.7% of overall employment in Japan, and that number has continually grown since 1995 as the number of permanent employment positions decreases, according a 2013 report by the Ministry of Health, Labor and Welfare.
To encourage more men and women to meet, her ministry is funding a number of regional projects, such as a campaign in Kagawa Prefecture that designates any day with a zero or the first day of the month as “Love Day.” Another project involves workshops in Mie Prefecture where participants discuss the significance of marriage.
Japan’s Low Marriage Rate Concerns Minister, WSJ, Yoko Sudo, July 18, 2014