By M. Nakamura
So one can regain its competitiveness, Japan is restructuring and globalizing its company and economics process, in addition to different points of society. the way it is resolving this is often of big curiosity to its international buying and selling companions. With contributions from famous North American and eastern teachers, this e-book discusses those concerns from old, analytical and empirical views.
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Additional info for Changing Japanese Business, Economy and Society: Globalization of Post-Bubble Japan
Without the honesty of every individual', and 'if those who represented government and the politicians were dishonest', he asserted, 'Japan would be at stake' (Shiba, 1994a, pp. 22-6). )ijo (self-help) and dokuritsu (independence) 'Self-help' and 'independence' were the two popular catchwords in MeijiJapan. Most instrumental in the dissemination of the idea of independence was undoubtedly Yukichi Fukuzawa (1835-1901), who has generally been seen as the philosopher and the 'founder' of modern Japan.
It must have required a lot of thought to complete this brief, two-page essay, as he disclosed elsewhere that it had taken him longer to write it than it would have done to finish a novel. Evidently he had anticipated that the end of his life was approaching, as he wrote at the outset 'certainly I will not be able to see the twenty-first century'. He offered several pieces of advice to the students. With respect to nature, 'as human beings are part of nature', he wished them 'to adopt a receptive approach'- that would be his hope for the twenty-first century and also his expectation of them.
Shiba (1963) argues: whereas most shishi in the anti-bakufu faction took it for granted that bullets were the only means by which the bakufu could be overthrown, Ryoma conceived that if one were able to see things from a vantage point a meter higher than ordinary people, then there would be nothing in this life that could only be resolved in one way; as from that vantage point one would be able to find, from different perspectives several solutions to the problem. Ryoma later played a crucial role as an intermediary in the eventual restoration of imperial rule, commonly known as the Meiji Restoration, of 1868.