Home World 5,000 yen a day Prime Minister Kishida gave a speech to the audience suspected of collecting money to cheer? |Japan|Ibaraki Prefecture|Fumio Kishida_Sina Military_Sina.com

5,000 yen a day Prime Minister Kishida gave a speech to the audience suspected of collecting money to cheer? |Japan|Ibaraki Prefecture|Fumio Kishida_Sina Military_Sina.com

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Original title: Prime Minister Kishida gives a speech for 5,000 yen a day, and the audience is suspicious of collecting money to join in?

China News Service, November 19th. According to a comprehensive Japanese media report, on October 26, local time, due to the House of Representatives election, Japanese Prime Minister Fumio Kishida went to Ibaraki Prefecture to give a speech of solidarity for the Liberal Democratic Party candidate Kunimitsu Fumino. It is reported that some audience members of this speech received 5000 yen (approximately RMB 280) paid by the “Ibaraki Prefecture Transportation Policy Research Association”. This action may be suspected of violating Japan’s public office election law. At present, civil organizations have reported against Kunimitsu Fumino.

On October 26, local time, due to the House of Representatives election, Japanese Prime Minister Fumio Kishida gave a speech of solidarity for the Liberal Democratic Party candidate Kunimitsu Fumino. It was revealed that some audience members were paid for this speech. Image source: Screenshot of Japanese TV station TBS report.

According to reports, on October 26, local time, the battle for the Japanese House of Representatives election was underway. In support of the Japanese Liberal Democratic Party candidate Kunimitsu Fumino, Japanese Prime Minister Fumio Kishida went to Tsukuba City, Ibaraki Prefecture to give a street speech.

According to the report, in order to mobilize the audience to respond to the speech, the “Ibaraki Prefecture Transportation Policy Research Association” stated to its members that “participants can receive 5,000 yen per person per day.” According to the research institute, 21 of the audience who watched the speech that day came to the scene due to mobilization.

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A mobilized audience said, “I received an envelope containing 5,000 yen at the scene,” and “They said it was a transportation fee.”

In response to this issue, on November 11, local time, member of the House of Representatives Guo Guangwen Nai told reporters, “This has nothing to do with me.”

On the 18th local time, a civic group reported to the Special Search Department of Tokyo Metropolitan Prosecutor’s Office of Kunomitsu Fumino, on the grounds that he suspected that Kunomitsu was related to this research group and that “paying the audience to watch the speech violated the public election law.”

Regarding this report, Guoguang’s office has already denied it, “We don’t know about the remuneration, and we have not paid it.”

Nihon University Graduate School Lecturer Iwai Fongxin said, “The problem is how the research group is related to Kunomitsu. If (the research group) makes its own decision, mobilizes the audience and pays it, then it is difficult to be considered as a violation of public office. Electoral law.”

   

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