People in the Japanese capital were asked for their thoughts on the position of the LGBT community in Japnese society, in the wake of a ruling party politician's contentious comments.
For Kunio Kanamori's latest contributions to The Japan Times, see below:
Women in the capital were asked about their feelings about the gender discrimination in the medical school exam-fixing case and the situation where they live and work.
People out and about in the capital on a scorcher of a day talk about how they are coping with the heat wave.
If religion is the "opium of the people," it seems many young people aren't using — at least based on this unscientific sample.
As the media continues to struggle to adapt to the digital age, young people open up about how they consume news.
Kanon Sudoh Student, 20, Japanese I don't imagine things will be settled soon by these talks. The U.S. military is stationed in Japan, costs too much and its existence looms large over the region, and there's no easy way to see them move out. I expect ...
American citizens in Tokyo were asked whether they support the part of their nation's supreme law that guarantees their right to bear arms.
Americans in Tokyo were asked if their vice president might soon be forced to step up and take the helm, as Gerald Ford did in 1974 when Richard Nixon resigned.
Foreign nationals in Shibuya give their general thoughts on terrorism, whether conspiracy legislation is necessary to fight it, and how safe they feel in their home and host countries.
As France prepares to go to the polls again, French nationals in Kagurazaka and Asakusa were asked who they were rooting for.