TOKYO (Reuters) – Japan’s new Prime Minister, Fumio Kishida, made his first parliamentary speech on Monday, the first opportunity to challenge Kishida’s promises and ideas since taking office last week.
A major decision that is expected to take place in three weeks, addressing the next crisis of the coronavirus and rebuilding the weak economy should be issues of contention.
Although in Japan there is currently a decline in new cases of coronavirus, experts have warned of an increase in cases before the winter.
The main opposition party believes in expanding the experiment and has already said that Japan should stop hiding.
Kishida, on the other hand, said the government would create a package to encourage tens of thousands of yen to help those most affected by the epidemic to support the recovery of coronavirus.
Kishida also called for a “new form of capitalism” that closes economic disparities as a means of economic management outside the doldrum.
But the way he promises to use his promises can be challenged, as he has lowered his view of revisiting the country’s tax revenue and profits as a means of redistributing wealth.
“I have no plans to raise income tax yet … There are a lot of things to do first,” Kishida told Fuji Television Network on Sunday.
Opponents may also ask Kishida for his party’s statement before the August 31 general election.
Japan is facing nuclear weapons and the Chinese and North Korean missions – all of which Kishida has said are of concern, say it is determined to protect the Japanese people in difficult security areas.
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