Mostrando postagens com marcador Japan. Mostrar todas as postagens
Mostrando postagens com marcador Japan. Mostrar todas as postagens

quinta-feira, 11 de maio de 2023

Immigrants in Japan | 日本の移民

Immigrants in Japan | 日本の移民

Immigrants in Japan | 日本の移民

Japan has a complex relationship with immigration, and the country's approach to immigration has undergone significant changes in recent years. Historically, Japan has been known for its homogeneity and strict immigration policies. However, due to various factors such as an aging population, labor shortages, and the need for specialized skills, Japan has been gradually opening up to immigration.

While Japan still maintains stringent immigration policies, it has implemented certain initiatives to attract foreign workers and address labor shortages. In 2019, Japan introduced a new visa system called the Specified Skills Visa, which allows foreign workers to enter the country to work in specific industries facing labor shortages. The program covers a wide range of sectors, including construction, agriculture, healthcare, hospitality, and shipbuilding, among others. It offers foreign workers the opportunity to work in Japan for a limited period, typically up to five years, and provides a path to long-term residency.

The number of foreign residents in Japan has been steadily increasing over the years. As of 2023, the estimated foreign population in Japan was around 2,8 million people, which is roughly 2.4% of the total population. The majority of foreign residents in Japan come from neighboring Asian countries, including China, South Korea, Brazil, Vietnam, and the Philippines. There is also a small but growing number of residents from Western countries.

Despite these developments, Japan still faces challenges in fully integrating immigrants into its society. Language and cultural barriers, as well as a preference for hiring Japanese workers, can make it difficult for immigrants to find employment opportunities and integrate into the local community. Japan also has a relatively low naturalization rate, which means that many foreign residents maintain their status as temporary workers rather than becoming permanent residents or citizens.

The Japanese government has recognized the need to improve the integration of immigrants and has taken steps to address these issues. Efforts are being made to provide language education and support services for immigrants, and there is a growing awareness of the importance of diversity and inclusion in Japanese society.

It's worth noting that my knowledge cutoff is in September 2021, so there may have been further developments regarding immigration policies and the situation of immigrants in Japan since then.

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terça-feira, 15 de março de 2011


Matetemeko na tsunamier ukiwa Japan
A tetemeko la ardhi na nguvu ya kiwango 8.9 akampiga pwani ya kaskazini ya Japan Ijumaa (Machi 11, 2011), na kuzalisha tsunami (mawimbi wimbi na uwezo uharibifu) ambayo iliharibu miji, dragging majengo ya nyumba, magari na meli. A nyuklia kupanda nguvu ilikumbwa na tetemeko hilo, na mateso ya mlipuko.

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