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The Japanese Mafia: Yakuza, Law, and the State

The Japanese Mafia: Yakuza, Law, and the State

The Japanese Mafia: Yakuza, Law, and the State. Peter B. E. Hill

The Japanese Mafia: Yakuza, Law, and the State


The.Japanese.Mafia.Yakuza.Law.and.the.State.pdf
ISBN: 0199257523,9781435619029 | 336 pages | 9 Mb


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The Japanese Mafia: Yakuza, Law, and the State Peter B. E. Hill
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As is often the case in Japan, when private enterprise is threatened, the state is quick to jump to its defense. Feb 1, 2014 - But now the yakuza is facing a threat to its very existence, as recent years have seen successive prefectures introduce laws forbidding companies from doing business with yakuza members, most notably in the banking sector. But unlike their foreign counterparts, yakuza are legal groups with offices in major Japanese cities, and they have historically been tolerated by authorities, although there are periodic clampdowns on some of their less savoury activities. TOKYO: The Japanese mafia, better known as the yakuza, has been the subject of fan magazines for decades. Oct 30, 2009 - yakuza-fan-magazines. Before, yakuza members were often given preferential treatment, but the employees would be threatened if they refused credit to yakuza members. Nov 8, 2013 - Japan has long been a mercantilist nation, with the government setting industrial policy and picking national champions, so deep connections between the state and the private sector is a long-standing norm. Dec 1, 2013 - Like the Italian mafia or Chinese triads, the yakuza engage in activities ranging from gambling, drugs, and prostitution to loan sharking, protection rackets and other illegal ventures often run through front companies. The Yakuza, the Japanese mafia, as it represents an “extraordinary threat to the national security, foreign policy, and economy of the United States.” Japansubculture.com also published the text of the actual executive order. Nov 20, 2013 - Homeless men employed cleaning up the stricken Fukushima nuclear plant, including those brought in by Japan's yakuza gangsters, were not aware of the health risks they were taking and say their bosses treated them like “disposable people.” RT's Aleksey The problem is that after Japan's parliament approved a bill to fund decontamination work in August 2011, the law did not apply existing rules regulating the profitable construction industry. There were some The TEPCO site is so unmanaged that it's crawling with Yakuza (Japanese mafia) and frightened Yakuza-controlled contract employees. Hill's The Japanese Mafia: Yakuza, Law, and the State) and the existing yakuza-related publications that are as of now only available in Japanese. But this is definitely a “public face” going-through-the-motions act.

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