The Japan Times

This came about during a redesign and redevelopment of the newspaper, using techniques so the site is optimised for all digital devices. The Japan Times has a social media presence on Twitter 2007 , Facebook 2007 and Google+ 2011. The paper was independent of government control, but from 1931 onward, the Japanese government was mounting pressure on the paper's editors to submit to its policies. Sample page 1 of The Japan Times Type Format Owner s News2u Holdings, Inc. Since 16 October 2013, The Japan Times has been printed and sold along with. Shintaro Fukushima - became the president in 1956. Nifco sold The Japan Times to News2u Holdings, Inc. The change drew immediate criticism from readers and employees, with particular concerns expressed over the paper's apparent alignment with the political positions of Prime Minister. President Takeharu Tsutsumi Editor-in-chief Hiroyasu Mizuno Staff writers Approximately 130 Founded 1897 Language English Headquarters , Japan 44,000 number Website The Japan Times is Japan's largest and oldest English-language daily newspaper. Yukiko succeeded her father as chairman of the company in 2016. It is published by The Japan Times, Ltd. The newspaper has a reader's forum and, since 2013, the website offers a section for readers' comments below articles. The skits cover one pattern each and last just a minute or two, making them a handy tool for introducing, practicing, and reviewing key patterns. Nifco chairman Toshiaki Ogasawara also served as the chairman and publisher of The Japan Times until 2016. A selection of articles from The Japan News and The Yomiuri Shimbun is now available to read on inkl, which hosts titles from about 20 countries. During , the newspaper served as an outlet for Imperial Japanese government propaganda and editorial opinion. After Fukushima renounced managing rights, Ogasawara's company Nifco, a manufacturer of automotive fasteners, acquired control of The Japan Times in 1983 and changed all of former staffs and company's tradition established in 1897. The paper's circulation at that time was about 825,000. In 1933, the Japanese Ministry of Foreign Affairs managed to appoint , former Ministry official, as chief editor. It was successively renamed The Japan Times and Mail 1918—1940 following its merger with The Japan Mail, The Japan Times and Advertiser 1940—1943 following its merger with The Japan Advertiser, and Nippon Times 1943—1956 before reverting to the Japan Times title in 1956.。 。

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