Japanese Thugs In Osaka Learn That Crime Does Not Pay…if you post yourself on YouTube committing the crime
The two Japanese thugs from Osaka uploaded videos of themselves threatening store staff and forcing them to kowtow and then made off with 6 cartons of cigarettes.
Japan’s gaijin community is set to shrink to pre-Meiji era levels as they leave in droves due to Japanese women no longer finding them attractive. While male foreigners have long claimed that their continued residence in Japan is down to a love for Japanese culture and sushi, the recent decline in women wanting to bed [...]
Japan gets its first dengue fever outbreak in 60 years.
Uchida’s speciality is throwing politics and philosophy, Aikido and women’s issues, the income gap and Japan’s slide into poverty, plus sex and relationship advice – all in one blender and made it palatable.
While this year’s “cool biz” trend is white pants, there are other wacky items on sale to help you beat the heat in the office. Our personal favorite, however, is a bottle of Zima. And for our editor, Jake, a jinbei.
A recent revelation that Hello Kitty isn’t a cat has left people, including ourselves, scratching their heads.
More than ten people have been infected with dengue fever, according to Japanese media reports.
“I love the sort of monster figures and dolls that appear on Ultraman, and I wanted to buy more with the money I made from the action figure [I stole],” explained Iwama, who has been working a series of part-time jobs. According to the police, Iwama says that he noticed the glass case holding the robot was unlocked and stole it on impulse. He then sold the robot to another manga goods store for 64,000 yen ($640) several days later. The police tracked him down from that sale. When they searched Iwama’s home in Chiba, Japan, they found a large collection containing dozens of monster action figures. Police are now investigating to see whether other stolen nerd contraband is in the collection.
Japanese courts reject a temporary restraining order for stalking victim Ikumi Yoshimatsu, who filed the request this January.
An Osaka male attempted to sue Yahoo! arguing that the display of his arrest record constitutes defamation. The courts don’t agree.