海外の反日宣伝活動に英語で対応するスレ Part49

1 :名無しさん@英語勉強中 (ワッチョイ 9792-T3MW):2016/08/10(水) 18:17:13.96 ID:lPNaoVhP0.net

=========================================================
海外で反日宣伝活動が横行して、日本と日本人が誤解されています。
国際社会では、沈黙は美徳ではありません。
沈黙する事は相手側の主張を認めて反論できないと受け取られます。
反日活動家たちのウソを冷静かつ論理的に暴いて、
英語の勉強・学習も兼ねながら、海外にはびこる間違った認識を正しましょう。
=========================================================

▽ 参加心得
壱. 根拠の無い発言には、何度でも懇切丁寧冷酷に論破するのが鉄の掟。
弐. ソース第一、理論的に討論すべし。 無意味な脊髄反射発言により、逆に追いつめられない様に注意。
参. 文法に沿った簡潔で丁寧な英語を心がけるべし。
四. 毒を喰らわば皿までも、食べられないなら己を恥じ牙を磨け。
伍. このスレに出没する、工作書き込みには慈愛と哀れみを持って躾しませう。
六. 掲示板に書き込むときは周りの空気を読んで書き込みをすべし。
七. チェーンメールのごとき大量メールを送るのはくれぐれも慎むべし。
八. 総論を決めるのは観衆のみ、己の誇りと雄弁を持って語り掛けるべし。
九. 海外での意見の主張は、己の行動が日本の民度だということを肝に銘じて心得よ。

前スレ
海外の反日宣伝活動に英語で対応するスレ Part48
http://mint.2ch.net/test/read.cgi/english/1438960916/

したらばにて英文を中心に資料を集めています
皆様のご協力をお待ちしております
http://jbbs.shitaraba.net/news/5877/ 👀
Rock54: Caution(BBR-MD5:0be15ced7fbdb9fdb4d0ce1929c1b82f)

582 :名無しさん@英語勉強中 :2017/12/04(月) 01:49:56.48 ID:rEXEQK9w0.net

米ABC 疑惑報道を訂正 大統領選巡り記者を停職処分
https://mainichi.jp/articles/20171204/k00/00m/030/008000c

ABC News draws fire for erroneous Trump-Flynn report
https://www.politico.com/story/2017/12/01/abc-news-flynn-plea-clarification-conservatives-275981

657 :名無しさん@英語勉強中 :2018/02/25(日) 21:53:42.86 ID:GAdNlO7n0.net

https://www.japantimes.co.jp/news/2018/02/19/national/ex-jets-major-source-japans-soft-power-u-k-study/
Ex-JETs a major source of Japan’s soft power: U.K. study
by William Hollingworth Kyodo

LONDON – Japan’s soft power has been boosted immeasurably by its decades-long
policy of recruiting foreign graduates to come and teach in the country, according
to a study by a British-based researcher.

Sharleen Estampador-Hughson, from the University of Sheffield, argues that the
experience of living in the country has a powerful effect on the young teachers
who then tend to maintain a positive perception of Japan throughout the rest of
their lives.

Her sociological study of 24 former teachers on the government’s Japan Exchange
and Teaching Program, along with its predecessors between the 1980s and 2010,
shows the profound effects the program has on its participants.

She says the process of adjusting to life in Japan and dealing with Japanese ―
however stressful or difficult that may be ― leaves a large imprint on teachers
who will look back fondly on this formative period of their lives.

This nostalgia for Japan means the former JETs, as teachers on the program are
referred to colloquially, will act as agents of Japan’s soft power ― the way
countries boost their foreign relations through cultural, economic and
people-to-people exchanges.

For example, former JETs may promote Japan to friends and family, help Japanese
tourists, work in Japanese companies and maintain ties to their Japanese hosts.

497 :名無しさん@英語勉強中 :2017/11/15(水) 12:45:37.36 ID:sIID0Ocv0.net

https://www.japantimes.co.jp/news/2018/02/19/national/ex-jets-major-source-japans-soft-power-u-k-study/
Ex-JETs a major source of Japan’s soft power: U.K. study
by William Hollingworth Kyodo

LONDON – Japan’s soft power has been boosted immeasurably by its decades-long
policy of recruiting foreign graduates to come and teach in the country, according
to a study by a British-based researcher.

Sharleen Estampador-Hughson, from the University of Sheffield, argues that the
experience of living in the country has a powerful effect on the young teachers
who then tend to maintain a positive perception of Japan throughout the rest of
their lives.

Her sociological study of 24 former teachers on the government’s Japan Exchange
and Teaching Program, along with its predecessors between the 1980s and 2010,
shows the profound effects the program has on its participants.

She says the process of adjusting to life in Japan and dealing with Japanese ―
however stressful or difficult that may be ― leaves a large imprint on teachers
who will look back fondly on this formative period of their lives.

This nostalgia for Japan means the former JETs, as teachers on the program are
referred to colloquially, will act as agents of Japan’s soft power ― the way
countries boost their foreign relations through cultural, economic and
people-to-people exchanges.

For example, former JETs may promote Japan to friends and family, help Japanese
tourists, work in Japanese companies and maintain ties to their Japanese hosts.

187 :名無しさん@英語勉強中 (ワッチョイ 351d-dHfL):2017/01/15(日) 22:39:54.06 ID:pbZriUeC0.net

https://www.japantimes.co.jp/news/2018/02/19/national/ex-jets-major-source-japans-soft-power-u-k-study/
Ex-JETs a major source of Japan’s soft power: U.K. study
by William Hollingworth Kyodo

LONDON – Japan’s soft power has been boosted immeasurably by its decades-long
policy of recruiting foreign graduates to come and teach in the country, according
to a study by a British-based researcher.

Sharleen Estampador-Hughson, from the University of Sheffield, argues that the
experience of living in the country has a powerful effect on the young teachers
who then tend to maintain a positive perception of Japan throughout the rest of
their lives.

Her sociological study of 24 former teachers on the government’s Japan Exchange
and Teaching Program, along with its predecessors between the 1980s and 2010,
shows the profound effects the program has on its participants.

She says the process of adjusting to life in Japan and dealing with Japanese ―
however stressful or difficult that may be ― leaves a large imprint on teachers
who will look back fondly on this formative period of their lives.

This nostalgia for Japan means the former JETs, as teachers on the program are
referred to colloquially, will act as agents of Japan’s soft power ― the way
countries boost their foreign relations through cultural, economic and
people-to-people exchanges.

For example, former JETs may promote Japan to friends and family, help Japanese
tourists, work in Japanese companies and maintain ties to their Japanese hosts.

73 :名無しさん@英語勉強中 (ワッチョイ 9f07-FfWD):2016/09/19(月) 00:24:18.00 ID:7vJWxSRh0.net

https://www.japantimes.co.jp/news/2018/02/19/national/ex-jets-major-source-japans-soft-power-u-k-study/
Ex-JETs a major source of Japan’s soft power: U.K. study
by William Hollingworth Kyodo

LONDON – Japan’s soft power has been boosted immeasurably by its decades-long
policy of recruiting foreign graduates to come and teach in the country, according
to a study by a British-based researcher.

Sharleen Estampador-Hughson, from the University of Sheffield, argues that the
experience of living in the country has a powerful effect on the young teachers
who then tend to maintain a positive perception of Japan throughout the rest of
their lives.

Her sociological study of 24 former teachers on the government’s Japan Exchange
and Teaching Program, along with its predecessors between the 1980s and 2010,
shows the profound effects the program has on its participants.

She says the process of adjusting to life in Japan and dealing with Japanese ―
however stressful or difficult that may be ― leaves a large imprint on teachers
who will look back fondly on this formative period of their lives.

This nostalgia for Japan means the former JETs, as teachers on the program are
referred to colloquially, will act as agents of Japan’s soft power ― the way
countries boost their foreign relations through cultural, economic and
people-to-people exchanges.

For example, former JETs may promote Japan to friends and family, help Japanese
tourists, work in Japanese companies and maintain ties to their Japanese hosts.

523 :名無しさん@英語勉強中 :2017/11/23(木) 17:32:56.64 ID:fvw5GtyI0.net

https://www.japantimes.co.jp/news/2018/02/19/national/ex-jets-major-source-japans-soft-power-u-k-study/
Ex-JETs a major source of Japan’s soft power: U.K. study
by William Hollingworth Kyodo

LONDON – Japan’s soft power has been boosted immeasurably by its decades-long
policy of recruiting foreign graduates to come and teach in the country, according
to a study by a British-based researcher.

Sharleen Estampador-Hughson, from the University of Sheffield, argues that the
experience of living in the country has a powerful effect on the young teachers
who then tend to maintain a positive perception of Japan throughout the rest of
their lives.

Her sociological study of 24 former teachers on the government’s Japan Exchange
and Teaching Program, along with its predecessors between the 1980s and 2010,
shows the profound effects the program has on its participants.

She says the process of adjusting to life in Japan and dealing with Japanese ―
however stressful or difficult that may be ― leaves a large imprint on teachers
who will look back fondly on this formative period of their lives.

This nostalgia for Japan means the former JETs, as teachers on the program are
referred to colloquially, will act as agents of Japan’s soft power ― the way
countries boost their foreign relations through cultural, economic and
people-to-people exchanges.

For example, former JETs may promote Japan to friends and family, help Japanese
tourists, work in Japanese companies and maintain ties to their Japanese hosts.

128 :名無しさん@英語勉強中 (ワッチョイ 9b1d-teht):2016/11/13(日) 00:26:57.34 ID:3DDDAitJ0.net

https://www.japantimes.co.jp/news/2018/02/19/national/ex-jets-major-source-japans-soft-power-u-k-study/
Ex-JETs a major source of Japan’s soft power: U.K. study
by William Hollingworth Kyodo

LONDON – Japan’s soft power has been boosted immeasurably by its decades-long
policy of recruiting foreign graduates to come and teach in the country, according
to a study by a British-based researcher.

Sharleen Estampador-Hughson, from the University of Sheffield, argues that the
experience of living in the country has a powerful effect on the young teachers
who then tend to maintain a positive perception of Japan throughout the rest of
their lives.

Her sociological study of 24 former teachers on the government’s Japan Exchange
and Teaching Program, along with its predecessors between the 1980s and 2010,
shows the profound effects the program has on its participants.

She says the process of adjusting to life in Japan and dealing with Japanese ―
however stressful or difficult that may be ― leaves a large imprint on teachers
who will look back fondly on this formative period of their lives.

This nostalgia for Japan means the former JETs, as teachers on the program are
referred to colloquially, will act as agents of Japan’s soft power ― the way
countries boost their foreign relations through cultural, economic and
people-to-people exchanges.

For example, former JETs may promote Japan to friends and family, help Japanese
tourists, work in Japanese companies and maintain ties to their Japanese hosts.

333 :名無しさん@英語勉強中 (ワッチョイ 878c-HE/W):2017/04/17(月) 22:57:43.12 ID:O5Mr1GMk0.net

https://www.japantimes.co.jp/news/2018/02/19/national/ex-jets-major-source-japans-soft-power-u-k-study/
Ex-JETs a major source of Japan’s soft power: U.K. study
by William Hollingworth Kyodo

LONDON – Japan’s soft power has been boosted immeasurably by its decades-long
policy of recruiting foreign graduates to come and teach in the country, according
to a study by a British-based researcher.

Sharleen Estampador-Hughson, from the University of Sheffield, argues that the
experience of living in the country has a powerful effect on the young teachers
who then tend to maintain a positive perception of Japan throughout the rest of
their lives.

Her sociological study of 24 former teachers on the government’s Japan Exchange
and Teaching Program, along with its predecessors between the 1980s and 2010,
shows the profound effects the program has on its participants.

She says the process of adjusting to life in Japan and dealing with Japanese ―
however stressful or difficult that may be ― leaves a large imprint on teachers
who will look back fondly on this formative period of their lives.

This nostalgia for Japan means the former JETs, as teachers on the program are
referred to colloquially, will act as agents of Japan’s soft power ― the way
countries boost their foreign relations through cultural, economic and
people-to-people exchanges.

For example, former JETs may promote Japan to friends and family, help Japanese
tourists, work in Japanese companies and maintain ties to their Japanese hosts.

5 :名無しさん@英語勉強中 (ワッチョイ 451d-MTuc):2016/08/11(木) 13:09:30.50 ID:YB1RNFR10.net

https://www.japantimes.co.jp/news/2018/02/19/national/ex-jets-major-source-japans-soft-power-u-k-study/
Ex-JETs a major source of Japan’s soft power: U.K. study
by William Hollingworth Kyodo

LONDON – Japan’s soft power has been boosted immeasurably by its decades-long
policy of recruiting foreign graduates to come and teach in the country, according
to a study by a British-based researcher.

Sharleen Estampador-Hughson, from the University of Sheffield, argues that the
experience of living in the country has a powerful effect on the young teachers
who then tend to maintain a positive perception of Japan throughout the rest of
their lives.

Her sociological study of 24 former teachers on the government’s Japan Exchange
and Teaching Program, along with its predecessors between the 1980s and 2010,
shows the profound effects the program has on its participants.

She says the process of adjusting to life in Japan and dealing with Japanese ―
however stressful or difficult that may be ― leaves a large imprint on teachers
who will look back fondly on this formative period of their lives.

This nostalgia for Japan means the former JETs, as teachers on the program are
referred to colloquially, will act as agents of Japan’s soft power ― the way
countries boost their foreign relations through cultural, economic and
people-to-people exchanges.

For example, former JETs may promote Japan to friends and family, help Japanese
tourists, work in Japanese companies and maintain ties to their Japanese hosts.

669 :名無しさん@英語勉強中 :2018/02/27(火) 02:54:22.90 ID:U81C/8Vr0.net

https://www.japantimes.co.jp/news/2018/02/19/national/ex-jets-major-source-japans-soft-power-u-k-study/
Ex-JETs a major source of Japan’s soft power: U.K. study
by William Hollingworth Kyodo

LONDON – Japan’s soft power has been boosted immeasurably by its decades-long
policy of recruiting foreign graduates to come and teach in the country, according
to a study by a British-based researcher.

Sharleen Estampador-Hughson, from the University of Sheffield, argues that the
experience of living in the country has a powerful effect on the young teachers
who then tend to maintain a positive perception of Japan throughout the rest of
their lives.

Her sociological study of 24 former teachers on the government’s Japan Exchange
and Teaching Program, along with its predecessors between the 1980s and 2010,
shows the profound effects the program has on its participants.

She says the process of adjusting to life in Japan and dealing with Japanese ―
however stressful or difficult that may be ― leaves a large imprint on teachers
who will look back fondly on this formative period of their lives.

This nostalgia for Japan means the former JETs, as teachers on the program are
referred to colloquially, will act as agents of Japan’s soft power ― the way
countries boost their foreign relations through cultural, economic and
people-to-people exchanges.

For example, former JETs may promote Japan to friends and family, help Japanese
tourists, work in Japanese companies and maintain ties to their Japanese hosts.

174 :名無しさん@英語勉強中 (ワッチョイ c11d-HvS5):2017/01/08(日) 22:48:26.46 ID:NHThmjxM0.net

https://www.japantimes.co.jp/news/2018/02/19/national/ex-jets-major-source-japans-soft-power-u-k-study/
Ex-JETs a major source of Japan’s soft power: U.K. study
by William Hollingworth Kyodo

LONDON – Japan’s soft power has been boosted immeasurably by its decades-long
policy of recruiting foreign graduates to come and teach in the country, according
to a study by a British-based researcher.

Sharleen Estampador-Hughson, from the University of Sheffield, argues that the
experience of living in the country has a powerful effect on the young teachers
who then tend to maintain a positive perception of Japan throughout the rest of
their lives.

Her sociological study of 24 former teachers on the government’s Japan Exchange
and Teaching Program, along with its predecessors between the 1980s and 2010,
shows the profound effects the program has on its participants.

She says the process of adjusting to life in Japan and dealing with Japanese ―
however stressful or difficult that may be ― leaves a large imprint on teachers
who will look back fondly on this formative period of their lives.

This nostalgia for Japan means the former JETs, as teachers on the program are
referred to colloquially, will act as agents of Japan’s soft power ― the way
countries boost their foreign relations through cultural, economic and
people-to-people exchanges.

For example, former JETs may promote Japan to friends and family, help Japanese
tourists, work in Japanese companies and maintain ties to their Japanese hosts.

575 :名無しさん@英語勉強中 :2017/12/03(日) 08:52:02.92 ID:h0fmkdf20.net

https://www.japantimes.co.jp/news/2018/02/19/national/ex-jets-major-source-japans-soft-power-u-k-study/
Ex-JETs a major source of Japan’s soft power: U.K. study
by William Hollingworth Kyodo

LONDON – Japan’s soft power has been boosted immeasurably by its decades-long
policy of recruiting foreign graduates to come and teach in the country, according
to a study by a British-based researcher.

Sharleen Estampador-Hughson, from the University of Sheffield, argues that the
experience of living in the country has a powerful effect on the young teachers
who then tend to maintain a positive perception of Japan throughout the rest of
their lives.

Her sociological study of 24 former teachers on the government’s Japan Exchange
and Teaching Program, along with its predecessors between the 1980s and 2010,
shows the profound effects the program has on its participants.

She says the process of adjusting to life in Japan and dealing with Japanese ―
however stressful or difficult that may be ― leaves a large imprint on teachers
who will look back fondly on this formative period of their lives.

This nostalgia for Japan means the former JETs, as teachers on the program are
referred to colloquially, will act as agents of Japan’s soft power ― the way
countries boost their foreign relations through cultural, economic and
people-to-people exchanges.

For example, former JETs may promote Japan to friends and family, help Japanese
tourists, work in Japanese companies and maintain ties to their Japanese hosts.

278 :名無しさん@英語勉強中 (ワッチョイ 691d-BJNc):2017/03/05(日) 20:21:54.76 ID:vDSrRm1O0.net

https://www.japantimes.co.jp/news/2018/02/19/national/ex-jets-major-source-japans-soft-power-u-k-study/
Ex-JETs a major source of Japan’s soft power: U.K. study
by William Hollingworth Kyodo

LONDON – Japan’s soft power has been boosted immeasurably by its decades-long
policy of recruiting foreign graduates to come and teach in the country, according
to a study by a British-based researcher.

Sharleen Estampador-Hughson, from the University of Sheffield, argues that the
experience of living in the country has a powerful effect on the young teachers
who then tend to maintain a positive perception of Japan throughout the rest of
their lives.

Her sociological study of 24 former teachers on the government’s Japan Exchange
and Teaching Program, along with its predecessors between the 1980s and 2010,
shows the profound effects the program has on its participants.

She says the process of adjusting to life in Japan and dealing with Japanese ―
however stressful or difficult that may be ― leaves a large imprint on teachers
who will look back fondly on this formative period of their lives.

This nostalgia for Japan means the former JETs, as teachers on the program are
referred to colloquially, will act as agents of Japan’s soft power ― the way
countries boost their foreign relations through cultural, economic and
people-to-people exchanges.

For example, former JETs may promote Japan to friends and family, help Japanese
tourists, work in Japanese companies and maintain ties to their Japanese hosts.

691 :名無しさん@英語勉強中 :2018/03/22(木) 22:04:43.61 ID:j2PD9i9m0.net

https://www.japantimes.co.jp/news/2018/02/19/national/ex-jets-major-source-japans-soft-power-u-k-study/
Ex-JETs a major source of Japan’s soft power: U.K. study
by William Hollingworth Kyodo

LONDON – Japan’s soft power has been boosted immeasurably by its decades-long
policy of recruiting foreign graduates to come and teach in the country, according
to a study by a British-based researcher.

Sharleen Estampador-Hughson, from the University of Sheffield, argues that the
experience of living in the country has a powerful effect on the young teachers
who then tend to maintain a positive perception of Japan throughout the rest of
their lives.

Her sociological study of 24 former teachers on the government’s Japan Exchange
and Teaching Program, along with its predecessors between the 1980s and 2010,
shows the profound effects the program has on its participants.

She says the process of adjusting to life in Japan and dealing with Japanese ―
however stressful or difficult that may be ― leaves a large imprint on teachers
who will look back fondly on this formative period of their lives.

This nostalgia for Japan means the former JETs, as teachers on the program are
referred to colloquially, will act as agents of Japan’s soft power ― the way
countries boost their foreign relations through cultural, economic and
people-to-people exchanges.

For example, former JETs may promote Japan to friends and family, help Japanese
tourists, work in Japanese companies and maintain ties to their Japanese hosts.

800 :名無しさん@英語勉強中 :2018/10/09(火) 16:27:23.53 ID:XSgu57Xf0.net

https://www.japantimes.co.jp/news/2018/02/19/national/ex-jets-major-source-japans-soft-power-u-k-study/
Ex-JETs a major source of Japan’s soft power: U.K. study
by William Hollingworth Kyodo

LONDON – Japan’s soft power has been boosted immeasurably by its decades-long
policy of recruiting foreign graduates to come and teach in the country, according
to a study by a British-based researcher.

Sharleen Estampador-Hughson, from the University of Sheffield, argues that the
experience of living in the country has a powerful effect on the young teachers
who then tend to maintain a positive perception of Japan throughout the rest of
their lives.

Her sociological study of 24 former teachers on the government’s Japan Exchange
and Teaching Program, along with its predecessors between the 1980s and 2010,
shows the profound effects the program has on its participants.

She says the process of adjusting to life in Japan and dealing with Japanese ―
however stressful or difficult that may be ― leaves a large imprint on teachers
who will look back fondly on this formative period of their lives.

This nostalgia for Japan means the former JETs, as teachers on the program are
referred to colloquially, will act as agents of Japan’s soft power ― the way
countries boost their foreign relations through cultural, economic and
people-to-people exchanges.

For example, former JETs may promote Japan to friends and family, help Japanese
tourists, work in Japanese companies and maintain ties to their Japanese hosts.

665 :名無しさん@英語勉強中 :2018/02/26(月) 09:36:16.42 ID:W9l6Mlau0.net

https://www.japantimes.co.jp/news/2018/02/19/national/ex-jets-major-source-japans-soft-power-u-k-study/
Ex-JETs a major source of Japan’s soft power: U.K. study
by William Hollingworth Kyodo

LONDON – Japan’s soft power has been boosted immeasurably by its decades-long
policy of recruiting foreign graduates to come and teach in the country, according
to a study by a British-based researcher.

Sharleen Estampador-Hughson, from the University of Sheffield, argues that the
experience of living in the country has a powerful effect on the young teachers
who then tend to maintain a positive perception of Japan throughout the rest of
their lives.

Her sociological study of 24 former teachers on the government’s Japan Exchange
and Teaching Program, along with its predecessors between the 1980s and 2010,
shows the profound effects the program has on its participants.

She says the process of adjusting to life in Japan and dealing with Japanese ―
however stressful or difficult that may be ― leaves a large imprint on teachers
who will look back fondly on this formative period of their lives.

This nostalgia for Japan means the former JETs, as teachers on the program are
referred to colloquially, will act as agents of Japan’s soft power ― the way
countries boost their foreign relations through cultural, economic and
people-to-people exchanges.

For example, former JETs may promote Japan to friends and family, help Japanese
tourists, work in Japanese companies and maintain ties to their Japanese hosts.

518 :名無しさん@英語勉強中 :2017/11/21(火) 22:08:15.17 ID:VFvKKxPu0.net

https://www.japantimes.co.jp/news/2018/02/19/national/ex-jets-major-source-japans-soft-power-u-k-study/
Ex-JETs a major source of Japan’s soft power: U.K. study
by William Hollingworth Kyodo

LONDON – Japan’s soft power has been boosted immeasurably by its decades-long
policy of recruiting foreign graduates to come and teach in the country, according
to a study by a British-based researcher.

Sharleen Estampador-Hughson, from the University of Sheffield, argues that the
experience of living in the country has a powerful effect on the young teachers
who then tend to maintain a positive perception of Japan throughout the rest of
their lives.

Her sociological study of 24 former teachers on the government’s Japan Exchange
and Teaching Program, along with its predecessors between the 1980s and 2010,
shows the profound effects the program has on its participants.

She says the process of adjusting to life in Japan and dealing with Japanese ―
however stressful or difficult that may be ― leaves a large imprint on teachers
who will look back fondly on this formative period of their lives.

This nostalgia for Japan means the former JETs, as teachers on the program are
referred to colloquially, will act as agents of Japan’s soft power ― the way
countries boost their foreign relations through cultural, economic and
people-to-people exchanges.

For example, former JETs may promote Japan to friends and family, help Japanese
tourists, work in Japanese companies and maintain ties to their Japanese hosts.

277 :名無しさん@英語勉強中 (ワッチョイ 691d-BJNc):2017/03/05(日) 20:20:36.49 ID:vDSrRm1O0.net

https://www.japantimes.co.jp/news/2018/02/19/national/ex-jets-major-source-japans-soft-power-u-k-study/
Ex-JETs a major source of Japan’s soft power: U.K. study
by William Hollingworth Kyodo

LONDON – Japan’s soft power has been boosted immeasurably by its decades-long
policy of recruiting foreign graduates to come and teach in the country, according
to a study by a British-based researcher.

Sharleen Estampador-Hughson, from the University of Sheffield, argues that the
experience of living in the country has a powerful effect on the young teachers
who then tend to maintain a positive perception of Japan throughout the rest of
their lives.

Her sociological study of 24 former teachers on the government’s Japan Exchange
and Teaching Program, along with its predecessors between the 1980s and 2010,
shows the profound effects the program has on its participants.

She says the process of adjusting to life in Japan and dealing with Japanese ―
however stressful or difficult that may be ― leaves a large imprint on teachers
who will look back fondly on this formative period of their lives.

This nostalgia for Japan means the former JETs, as teachers on the program are
referred to colloquially, will act as agents of Japan’s soft power ― the way
countries boost their foreign relations through cultural, economic and
people-to-people exchanges.

For example, former JETs may promote Japan to friends and family, help Japanese
tourists, work in Japanese companies and maintain ties to their Japanese hosts.

48 :名無しさん@英語勉強中 (ワッチョイ a31d-wh/5):2016/09/05(月) 22:59:28.81 ID:4I1qykOs0.net

https://www.japantimes.co.jp/news/2018/02/19/national/ex-jets-major-source-japans-soft-power-u-k-study/
Ex-JETs a major source of Japan’s soft power: U.K. study
by William Hollingworth Kyodo

LONDON – Japan’s soft power has been boosted immeasurably by its decades-long
policy of recruiting foreign graduates to come and teach in the country, according
to a study by a British-based researcher.

Sharleen Estampador-Hughson, from the University of Sheffield, argues that the
experience of living in the country has a powerful effect on the young teachers
who then tend to maintain a positive perception of Japan throughout the rest of
their lives.

Her sociological study of 24 former teachers on the government’s Japan Exchange
and Teaching Program, along with its predecessors between the 1980s and 2010,
shows the profound effects the program has on its participants.

She says the process of adjusting to life in Japan and dealing with Japanese ―
however stressful or difficult that may be ― leaves a large imprint on teachers
who will look back fondly on this formative period of their lives.

This nostalgia for Japan means the former JETs, as teachers on the program are
referred to colloquially, will act as agents of Japan’s soft power ― the way
countries boost their foreign relations through cultural, economic and
people-to-people exchanges.

For example, former JETs may promote Japan to friends and family, help Japanese
tourists, work in Japanese companies and maintain ties to their Japanese hosts.

645 :名無しさん@英語勉強中 :2018/02/24(土) 17:48:46.80 ID:Ouap9Lpv0.net

https://www.japantimes.co.jp/news/2018/02/19/national/ex-jets-major-source-japans-soft-power-u-k-study/
Ex-JETs a major source of Japan’s soft power: U.K. study
by William Hollingworth Kyodo

LONDON – Japan’s soft power has been boosted immeasurably by its decades-long
policy of recruiting foreign graduates to come and teach in the country, according
to a study by a British-based researcher.

Sharleen Estampador-Hughson, from the University of Sheffield, argues that the
experience of living in the country has a powerful effect on the young teachers
who then tend to maintain a positive perception of Japan throughout the rest of
their lives.

Her sociological study of 24 former teachers on the government’s Japan Exchange
and Teaching Program, along with its predecessors between the 1980s and 2010,
shows the profound effects the program has on its participants.

She says the process of adjusting to life in Japan and dealing with Japanese ―
however stressful or difficult that may be ― leaves a large imprint on teachers
who will look back fondly on this formative period of their lives.

This nostalgia for Japan means the former JETs, as teachers on the program are
referred to colloquially, will act as agents of Japan’s soft power ― the way
countries boost their foreign relations through cultural, economic and
people-to-people exchanges.

For example, former JETs may promote Japan to friends and family, help Japanese
tourists, work in Japanese companies and maintain ties to their Japanese hosts.

773 :名無しさん@英語勉強中 :2018/09/19(水) 01:11:47.50 ID:p4xTbZw00.net

https://www.japantimes.co.jp/news/2018/02/19/national/ex-jets-major-source-japans-soft-power-u-k-study/
Ex-JETs a major source of Japan’s soft power: U.K. study
by William Hollingworth Kyodo

LONDON – Japan’s soft power has been boosted immeasurably by its decades-long
policy of recruiting foreign graduates to come and teach in the country, according
to a study by a British-based researcher.

Sharleen Estampador-Hughson, from the University of Sheffield, argues that the
experience of living in the country has a powerful effect on the young teachers
who then tend to maintain a positive perception of Japan throughout the rest of
their lives.

Her sociological study of 24 former teachers on the government’s Japan Exchange
and Teaching Program, along with its predecessors between the 1980s and 2010,
shows the profound effects the program has on its participants.

She says the process of adjusting to life in Japan and dealing with Japanese ―
however stressful or difficult that may be ― leaves a large imprint on teachers
who will look back fondly on this formative period of their lives.

This nostalgia for Japan means the former JETs, as teachers on the program are
referred to colloquially, will act as agents of Japan’s soft power ― the way
countries boost their foreign relations through cultural, economic and
people-to-people exchanges.

For example, former JETs may promote Japan to friends and family, help Japanese
tourists, work in Japanese companies and maintain ties to their Japanese hosts.

658 :名無しさん@英語勉強中 :2018/02/25(日) 22:30:13.21 ID:IsF7t1Vg0.net

https://www.japantimes.co.jp/news/2018/02/19/national/ex-jets-major-source-japans-soft-power-u-k-study/
Ex-JETs a major source of Japan’s soft power: U.K. study
by William Hollingworth Kyodo

LONDON – Japan’s soft power has been boosted immeasurably by its decades-long
policy of recruiting foreign graduates to come and teach in the country, according
to a study by a British-based researcher.

Sharleen Estampador-Hughson, from the University of Sheffield, argues that the
experience of living in the country has a powerful effect on the young teachers
who then tend to maintain a positive perception of Japan throughout the rest of
their lives.

Her sociological study of 24 former teachers on the government’s Japan Exchange
and Teaching Program, along with its predecessors between the 1980s and 2010,
shows the profound effects the program has on its participants.

She says the process of adjusting to life in Japan and dealing with Japanese ―
however stressful or difficult that may be ― leaves a large imprint on teachers
who will look back fondly on this formative period of their lives.

This nostalgia for Japan means the former JETs, as teachers on the program are
referred to colloquially, will act as agents of Japan’s soft power ― the way
countries boost their foreign relations through cultural, economic and
people-to-people exchanges.

For example, former JETs may promote Japan to friends and family, help Japanese
tourists, work in Japanese companies and maintain ties to their Japanese hosts.

638 :名無しさん@英語勉強中 :2018/02/23(金) 17:28:16.89 ID:gFwRtuoQ0.net

https://www.japantimes.co.jp/news/2018/02/19/national/ex-jets-major-source-japans-soft-power-u-k-study/
Ex-JETs a major source of Japan’s soft power: U.K. study
by William Hollingworth Kyodo

LONDON – Japan’s soft power has been boosted immeasurably by its decades-long
policy of recruiting foreign graduates to come and teach in the country, according
to a study by a British-based researcher.

Sharleen Estampador-Hughson, from the University of Sheffield, argues that the
experience of living in the country has a powerful effect on the young teachers
who then tend to maintain a positive perception of Japan throughout the rest of
their lives.

Her sociological study of 24 former teachers on the government’s Japan Exchange
and Teaching Program, along with its predecessors between the 1980s and 2010,
shows the profound effects the program has on its participants.

She says the process of adjusting to life in Japan and dealing with Japanese ―
however stressful or difficult that may be ― leaves a large imprint on teachers
who will look back fondly on this formative period of their lives.

This nostalgia for Japan means the former JETs, as teachers on the program are
referred to colloquially, will act as agents of Japan’s soft power ― the way
countries boost their foreign relations through cultural, economic and
people-to-people exchanges.

For example, former JETs may promote Japan to friends and family, help Japanese
tourists, work in Japanese companies and maintain ties to their Japanese hosts.

537 :名無しさん@英語勉強中 :2017/11/26(日) 23:27:37.08 ID:DgU+WJJK0.net

https://www.japantimes.co.jp/news/2018/02/19/national/ex-jets-major-source-japans-soft-power-u-k-study/
Ex-JETs a major source of Japan’s soft power: U.K. study
by William Hollingworth Kyodo

LONDON – Japan’s soft power has been boosted immeasurably by its decades-long
policy of recruiting foreign graduates to come and teach in the country, according
to a study by a British-based researcher.

Sharleen Estampador-Hughson, from the University of Sheffield, argues that the
experience of living in the country has a powerful effect on the young teachers
who then tend to maintain a positive perception of Japan throughout the rest of
their lives.

Her sociological study of 24 former teachers on the government’s Japan Exchange
and Teaching Program, along with its predecessors between the 1980s and 2010,
shows the profound effects the program has on its participants.

She says the process of adjusting to life in Japan and dealing with Japanese ―
however stressful or difficult that may be ― leaves a large imprint on teachers
who will look back fondly on this formative period of their lives.

This nostalgia for Japan means the former JETs, as teachers on the program are
referred to colloquially, will act as agents of Japan’s soft power ― the way
countries boost their foreign relations through cultural, economic and
people-to-people exchanges.

For example, former JETs may promote Japan to friends and family, help Japanese
tourists, work in Japanese companies and maintain ties to their Japanese hosts.

510 :名無しさん@英語勉強中 :2017/11/21(火) 00:45:27.89 ID:lwl99a9Oa.net

https://www.japantimes.co.jp/news/2018/02/19/national/ex-jets-major-source-japans-soft-power-u-k-study/
Ex-JETs a major source of Japan’s soft power: U.K. study
by William Hollingworth Kyodo

LONDON – Japan’s soft power has been boosted immeasurably by its decades-long
policy of recruiting foreign graduates to come and teach in the country, according
to a study by a British-based researcher.

Sharleen Estampador-Hughson, from the University of Sheffield, argues that the
experience of living in the country has a powerful effect on the young teachers
who then tend to maintain a positive perception of Japan throughout the rest of
their lives.

Her sociological study of 24 former teachers on the government’s Japan Exchange
and Teaching Program, along with its predecessors between the 1980s and 2010,
shows the profound effects the program has on its participants.

She says the process of adjusting to life in Japan and dealing with Japanese ―
however stressful or difficult that may be ― leaves a large imprint on teachers
who will look back fondly on this formative period of their lives.

This nostalgia for Japan means the former JETs, as teachers on the program are
referred to colloquially, will act as agents of Japan’s soft power ― the way
countries boost their foreign relations through cultural, economic and
people-to-people exchanges.

For example, former JETs may promote Japan to friends and family, help Japanese
tourists, work in Japanese companies and maintain ties to their Japanese hosts.

329 :名無しさん@英語勉強中 (ササクッテロレ Spbb-gqNS):2017/04/13(木) 15:32:13.39 ID:wWbTdFZep.net

https://www.japantimes.co.jp/news/2018/02/19/national/ex-jets-major-source-japans-soft-power-u-k-study/
Ex-JETs a major source of Japan’s soft power: U.K. study
by William Hollingworth Kyodo

LONDON – Japan’s soft power has been boosted immeasurably by its decades-long
policy of recruiting foreign graduates to come and teach in the country, according
to a study by a British-based researcher.

Sharleen Estampador-Hughson, from the University of Sheffield, argues that the
experience of living in the country has a powerful effect on the young teachers
who then tend to maintain a positive perception of Japan throughout the rest of
their lives.

Her sociological study of 24 former teachers on the government’s Japan Exchange
and Teaching Program, along with its predecessors between the 1980s and 2010,
shows the profound effects the program has on its participants.

She says the process of adjusting to life in Japan and dealing with Japanese ―
however stressful or difficult that may be ― leaves a large imprint on teachers
who will look back fondly on this formative period of their lives.

This nostalgia for Japan means the former JETs, as teachers on the program are
referred to colloquially, will act as agents of Japan’s soft power ― the way
countries boost their foreign relations through cultural, economic and
people-to-people exchanges.

For example, former JETs may promote Japan to friends and family, help Japanese
tourists, work in Japanese companies and maintain ties to their Japanese hosts.

757 :名無しさん@英語勉強中 :2018/08/27(月) 22:55:59.00 ID:QpKmwp6F0.net

https://www.japantimes.co.jp/news/2018/02/19/national/ex-jets-major-source-japans-soft-power-u-k-study/
Ex-JETs a major source of Japan’s soft power: U.K. study
by William Hollingworth Kyodo

LONDON – Japan’s soft power has been boosted immeasurably by its decades-long
policy of recruiting foreign graduates to come and teach in the country, according
to a study by a British-based researcher.

Sharleen Estampador-Hughson, from the University of Sheffield, argues that the
experience of living in the country has a powerful effect on the young teachers
who then tend to maintain a positive perception of Japan throughout the rest of
their lives.

Her sociological study of 24 former teachers on the government’s Japan Exchange
and Teaching Program, along with its predecessors between the 1980s and 2010,
shows the profound effects the program has on its participants.

She says the process of adjusting to life in Japan and dealing with Japanese ―
however stressful or difficult that may be ― leaves a large imprint on teachers
who will look back fondly on this formative period of their lives.

This nostalgia for Japan means the former JETs, as teachers on the program are
referred to colloquially, will act as agents of Japan’s soft power ― the way
countries boost their foreign relations through cultural, economic and
people-to-people exchanges.

For example, former JETs may promote Japan to friends and family, help Japanese
tourists, work in Japanese companies and maintain ties to their Japanese hosts.

420 :名無しさん@英語勉強中 (ワッチョイ c43c-MRQN):2017/07/16(日) 19:33:23.28 ID:kJhdBWbX0.net

https://www.japantimes.co.jp/news/2018/02/19/national/ex-jets-major-source-japans-soft-power-u-k-study/
Ex-JETs a major source of Japan’s soft power: U.K. study
by William Hollingworth Kyodo

LONDON – Japan’s soft power has been boosted immeasurably by its decades-long
policy of recruiting foreign graduates to come and teach in the country, according
to a study by a British-based researcher.

Sharleen Estampador-Hughson, from the University of Sheffield, argues that the
experience of living in the country has a powerful effect on the young teachers
who then tend to maintain a positive perception of Japan throughout the rest of
their lives.

Her sociological study of 24 former teachers on the government’s Japan Exchange
and Teaching Program, along with its predecessors between the 1980s and 2010,
shows the profound effects the program has on its participants.

She says the process of adjusting to life in Japan and dealing with Japanese ―
however stressful or difficult that may be ― leaves a large imprint on teachers
who will look back fondly on this formative period of their lives.

This nostalgia for Japan means the former JETs, as teachers on the program are
referred to colloquially, will act as agents of Japan’s soft power ― the way
countries boost their foreign relations through cultural, economic and
people-to-people exchanges.

For example, former JETs may promote Japan to friends and family, help Japanese
tourists, work in Japanese companies and maintain ties to their Japanese hosts.

496 :名無しさん@英語勉強中 :2017/11/14(火) 23:01:09.08 ID:44icOQ6l0.net

https://www.japantimes.co.jp/news/2018/02/19/national/ex-jets-major-source-japans-soft-power-u-k-study/
Ex-JETs a major source of Japan’s soft power: U.K. study
by William Hollingworth Kyodo

LONDON – Japan’s soft power has been boosted immeasurably by its decades-long
policy of recruiting foreign graduates to come and teach in the country, according
to a study by a British-based researcher.

Sharleen Estampador-Hughson, from the University of Sheffield, argues that the
experience of living in the country has a powerful effect on the young teachers
who then tend to maintain a positive perception of Japan throughout the rest of
their lives.

Her sociological study of 24 former teachers on the government’s Japan Exchange
and Teaching Program, along with its predecessors between the 1980s and 2010,
shows the profound effects the program has on its participants.

She says the process of adjusting to life in Japan and dealing with Japanese ―
however stressful or difficult that may be ― leaves a large imprint on teachers
who will look back fondly on this formative period of their lives.

This nostalgia for Japan means the former JETs, as teachers on the program are
referred to colloquially, will act as agents of Japan’s soft power ― the way
countries boost their foreign relations through cultural, economic and
people-to-people exchanges.

For example, former JETs may promote Japan to friends and family, help Japanese
tourists, work in Japanese companies and maintain ties to their Japanese hosts.

559 :三年英太郎 :2017/11/29(水) 18:53:08.70 ID:FACDeX+p0NIKU.net

https://www.japantimes.co.jp/news/2018/02/19/national/ex-jets-major-source-japans-soft-power-u-k-study/
Ex-JETs a major source of Japan’s soft power: U.K. study
by William Hollingworth Kyodo

LONDON – Japan’s soft power has been boosted immeasurably by its decades-long
policy of recruiting foreign graduates to come and teach in the country, according
to a study by a British-based researcher.

Sharleen Estampador-Hughson, from the University of Sheffield, argues that the
experience of living in the country has a powerful effect on the young teachers
who then tend to maintain a positive perception of Japan throughout the rest of
their lives.

Her sociological study of 24 former teachers on the government’s Japan Exchange
and Teaching Program, along with its predecessors between the 1980s and 2010,
shows the profound effects the program has on its participants.

She says the process of adjusting to life in Japan and dealing with Japanese ―
however stressful or difficult that may be ― leaves a large imprint on teachers
who will look back fondly on this formative period of their lives.

This nostalgia for Japan means the former JETs, as teachers on the program are
referred to colloquially, will act as agents of Japan’s soft power ― the way
countries boost their foreign relations through cultural, economic and
people-to-people exchanges.

For example, former JETs may promote Japan to friends and family, help Japanese
tourists, work in Japanese companies and maintain ties to their Japanese hosts.

327 :名無しさん@英語勉強中 (ワッチョイ ad27-D6lx):2017/04/12(水) 07:34:08.56 ID:gx4BI6oX0.net

https://www.japantimes.co.jp/news/2018/02/19/national/ex-jets-major-source-japans-soft-power-u-k-study/
Ex-JETs a major source of Japan’s soft power: U.K. study
by William Hollingworth Kyodo

LONDON – Japan’s soft power has been boosted immeasurably by its decades-long
policy of recruiting foreign graduates to come and teach in the country, according
to a study by a British-based researcher.

Sharleen Estampador-Hughson, from the University of Sheffield, argues that the
experience of living in the country has a powerful effect on the young teachers
who then tend to maintain a positive perception of Japan throughout the rest of
their lives.

Her sociological study of 24 former teachers on the government’s Japan Exchange
and Teaching Program, along with its predecessors between the 1980s and 2010,
shows the profound effects the program has on its participants.

She says the process of adjusting to life in Japan and dealing with Japanese ―
however stressful or difficult that may be ― leaves a large imprint on teachers
who will look back fondly on this formative period of their lives.

This nostalgia for Japan means the former JETs, as teachers on the program are
referred to colloquially, will act as agents of Japan’s soft power ― the way
countries boost their foreign relations through cultural, economic and
people-to-people exchanges.

For example, former JETs may promote Japan to friends and family, help Japanese
tourists, work in Japanese companies and maintain ties to their Japanese hosts.

332 :名無しさん@英語勉強中 (ワッチョイ 878c-HE/W):2017/04/14(金) 19:57:14.50 ID:zeibAso10.net

https://www.japantimes.co.jp/news/2018/02/19/national/ex-jets-major-source-japans-soft-power-u-k-study/
Ex-JETs a major source of Japan’s soft power: U.K. study
by William Hollingworth Kyodo

LONDON – Japan’s soft power has been boosted immeasurably by its decades-long
policy of recruiting foreign graduates to come and teach in the country, according
to a study by a British-based researcher.

Sharleen Estampador-Hughson, from the University of Sheffield, argues that the
experience of living in the country has a powerful effect on the young teachers
who then tend to maintain a positive perception of Japan throughout the rest of
their lives.

Her sociological study of 24 former teachers on the government’s Japan Exchange
and Teaching Program, along with its predecessors between the 1980s and 2010,
shows the profound effects the program has on its participants.

She says the process of adjusting to life in Japan and dealing with Japanese ―
however stressful or difficult that may be ― leaves a large imprint on teachers
who will look back fondly on this formative period of their lives.

This nostalgia for Japan means the former JETs, as teachers on the program are
referred to colloquially, will act as agents of Japan’s soft power ― the way
countries boost their foreign relations through cultural, economic and
people-to-people exchanges.

For example, former JETs may promote Japan to friends and family, help Japanese
tourists, work in Japanese companies and maintain ties to their Japanese hosts.

145 :名無しさん@英語勉強中 (ワッチョイ 673a-w4ID):2016/12/08(木) 01:31:33.27 ID:cIGE/a9p0.net

https://www.japantimes.co.jp/news/2018/02/19/national/ex-jets-major-source-japans-soft-power-u-k-study/
Ex-JETs a major source of Japan’s soft power: U.K. study
by William Hollingworth Kyodo

LONDON – Japan’s soft power has been boosted immeasurably by its decades-long
policy of recruiting foreign graduates to come and teach in the country, according
to a study by a British-based researcher.

Sharleen Estampador-Hughson, from the University of Sheffield, argues that the
experience of living in the country has a powerful effect on the young teachers
who then tend to maintain a positive perception of Japan throughout the rest of
their lives.

Her sociological study of 24 former teachers on the government’s Japan Exchange
and Teaching Program, along with its predecessors between the 1980s and 2010,
shows the profound effects the program has on its participants.

She says the process of adjusting to life in Japan and dealing with Japanese ―
however stressful or difficult that may be ― leaves a large imprint on teachers
who will look back fondly on this formative period of their lives.

This nostalgia for Japan means the former JETs, as teachers on the program are
referred to colloquially, will act as agents of Japan’s soft power ― the way
countries boost their foreign relations through cultural, economic and
people-to-people exchanges.

For example, former JETs may promote Japan to friends and family, help Japanese
tourists, work in Japanese companies and maintain ties to their Japanese hosts.

749 :名無しさん@英語勉強中 :2018/08/01(水) 03:02:22.22 ID:oTuYYgNq0.net

https://www.japantimes.co.jp/news/2018/02/19/national/ex-jets-major-source-japans-soft-power-u-k-study/
Ex-JETs a major source of Japan’s soft power: U.K. study
by William Hollingworth Kyodo

LONDON – Japan’s soft power has been boosted immeasurably by its decades-long
policy of recruiting foreign graduates to come and teach in the country, according
to a study by a British-based researcher.

Sharleen Estampador-Hughson, from the University of Sheffield, argues that the
experience of living in the country has a powerful effect on the young teachers
who then tend to maintain a positive perception of Japan throughout the rest of
their lives.

Her sociological study of 24 former teachers on the government’s Japan Exchange
and Teaching Program, along with its predecessors between the 1980s and 2010,
shows the profound effects the program has on its participants.

She says the process of adjusting to life in Japan and dealing with Japanese ―
however stressful or difficult that may be ― leaves a large imprint on teachers
who will look back fondly on this formative period of their lives.

This nostalgia for Japan means the former JETs, as teachers on the program are
referred to colloquially, will act as agents of Japan’s soft power ― the way
countries boost their foreign relations through cultural, economic and
people-to-people exchanges.

For example, former JETs may promote Japan to friends and family, help Japanese
tourists, work in Japanese companies and maintain ties to their Japanese hosts.

423 :名無しさん@英語勉強中 (ワッチョイ c43c-MRQN):2017/07/17(月) 05:47:00.59 ID:/YFQkXQF0.net

https://www.japantimes.co.jp/news/2018/02/19/national/ex-jets-major-source-japans-soft-power-u-k-study/
Ex-JETs a major source of Japan’s soft power: U.K. study
by William Hollingworth Kyodo

LONDON – Japan’s soft power has been boosted immeasurably by its decades-long
policy of recruiting foreign graduates to come and teach in the country, according
to a study by a British-based researcher.

Sharleen Estampador-Hughson, from the University of Sheffield, argues that the
experience of living in the country has a powerful effect on the young teachers
who then tend to maintain a positive perception of Japan throughout the rest of
their lives.

Her sociological study of 24 former teachers on the government’s Japan Exchange
and Teaching Program, along with its predecessors between the 1980s and 2010,
shows the profound effects the program has on its participants.

She says the process of adjusting to life in Japan and dealing with Japanese ―
however stressful or difficult that may be ― leaves a large imprint on teachers
who will look back fondly on this formative period of their lives.

This nostalgia for Japan means the former JETs, as teachers on the program are
referred to colloquially, will act as agents of Japan’s soft power ― the way
countries boost their foreign relations through cultural, economic and
people-to-people exchanges.

For example, former JETs may promote Japan to friends and family, help Japanese
tourists, work in Japanese companies and maintain ties to their Japanese hosts.

556 :名無しさん@英語勉強中 :2017/11/28(火) 17:55:54.37 ID:n9r1446X0.net

https://www.japantimes.co.jp/news/2018/02/19/national/ex-jets-major-source-japans-soft-power-u-k-study/
Ex-JETs a major source of Japan’s soft power: U.K. study
by William Hollingworth Kyodo

LONDON – Japan’s soft power has been boosted immeasurably by its decades-long
policy of recruiting foreign graduates to come and teach in the country, according
to a study by a British-based researcher.

Sharleen Estampador-Hughson, from the University of Sheffield, argues that the
experience of living in the country has a powerful effect on the young teachers
who then tend to maintain a positive perception of Japan throughout the rest of
their lives.

Her sociological study of 24 former teachers on the government’s Japan Exchange
and Teaching Program, along with its predecessors between the 1980s and 2010,
shows the profound effects the program has on its participants.

She says the process of adjusting to life in Japan and dealing with Japanese ―
however stressful or difficult that may be ― leaves a large imprint on teachers
who will look back fondly on this formative period of their lives.

This nostalgia for Japan means the former JETs, as teachers on the program are
referred to colloquially, will act as agents of Japan’s soft power ― the way
countries boost their foreign relations through cultural, economic and
people-to-people exchanges.

For example, former JETs may promote Japan to friends and family, help Japanese
tourists, work in Japanese companies and maintain ties to their Japanese hosts.

753 :名無しさん@英語勉強中 :2018/08/08(水) 20:43:28.90 ID:zJ2HbI/g00808.net

https://www.japantimes.co.jp/news/2018/02/19/national/ex-jets-major-source-japans-soft-power-u-k-study/
Ex-JETs a major source of Japan’s soft power: U.K. study
by William Hollingworth Kyodo

LONDON – Japan’s soft power has been boosted immeasurably by its decades-long
policy of recruiting foreign graduates to come and teach in the country, according
to a study by a British-based researcher.

Sharleen Estampador-Hughson, from the University of Sheffield, argues that the
experience of living in the country has a powerful effect on the young teachers
who then tend to maintain a positive perception of Japan throughout the rest of
their lives.

Her sociological study of 24 former teachers on the government’s Japan Exchange
and Teaching Program, along with its predecessors between the 1980s and 2010,
shows the profound effects the program has on its participants.

She says the process of adjusting to life in Japan and dealing with Japanese ―
however stressful or difficult that may be ― leaves a large imprint on teachers
who will look back fondly on this formative period of their lives.

This nostalgia for Japan means the former JETs, as teachers on the program are
referred to colloquially, will act as agents of Japan’s soft power ― the way
countries boost their foreign relations through cultural, economic and
people-to-people exchanges.

For example, former JETs may promote Japan to friends and family, help Japanese
tourists, work in Japanese companies and maintain ties to their Japanese hosts.

721 :名無しさん@英語勉強中 :2018/06/11(月) 12:01:57.45 ID:aB8GvKZ30.net

https://www.japantimes.co.jp/news/2018/02/19/national/ex-jets-major-source-japans-soft-power-u-k-study/
Ex-JETs a major source of Japan’s soft power: U.K. study
by William Hollingworth Kyodo

LONDON – Japan’s soft power has been boosted immeasurably by its decades-long
policy of recruiting foreign graduates to come and teach in the country, according
to a study by a British-based researcher.

Sharleen Estampador-Hughson, from the University of Sheffield, argues that the
experience of living in the country has a powerful effect on the young teachers
who then tend to maintain a positive perception of Japan throughout the rest of
their lives.

Her sociological study of 24 former teachers on the government’s Japan Exchange
and Teaching Program, along with its predecessors between the 1980s and 2010,
shows the profound effects the program has on its participants.

She says the process of adjusting to life in Japan and dealing with Japanese ―
however stressful or difficult that may be ― leaves a large imprint on teachers
who will look back fondly on this formative period of their lives.

This nostalgia for Japan means the former JETs, as teachers on the program are
referred to colloquially, will act as agents of Japan’s soft power ― the way
countries boost their foreign relations through cultural, economic and
people-to-people exchanges.

For example, former JETs may promote Japan to friends and family, help Japanese
tourists, work in Japanese companies and maintain ties to their Japanese hosts.

184 :名無しさん@英語勉強中 (ワッチョイ 49e6-HvS5):2017/01/10(火) 09:17:01.04 ID:PBuMX4AV0.net

https://www.japantimes.co.jp/news/2018/02/19/national/ex-jets-major-source-japans-soft-power-u-k-study/
Ex-JETs a major source of Japan’s soft power: U.K. study
by William Hollingworth Kyodo

LONDON – Japan’s soft power has been boosted immeasurably by its decades-long
policy of recruiting foreign graduates to come and teach in the country, according
to a study by a British-based researcher.

Sharleen Estampador-Hughson, from the University of Sheffield, argues that the
experience of living in the country has a powerful effect on the young teachers
who then tend to maintain a positive perception of Japan throughout the rest of
their lives.

Her sociological study of 24 former teachers on the government’s Japan Exchange
and Teaching Program, along with its predecessors between the 1980s and 2010,
shows the profound effects the program has on its participants.

She says the process of adjusting to life in Japan and dealing with Japanese ―
however stressful or difficult that may be ― leaves a large imprint on teachers
who will look back fondly on this formative period of their lives.

This nostalgia for Japan means the former JETs, as teachers on the program are
referred to colloquially, will act as agents of Japan’s soft power ― the way
countries boost their foreign relations through cultural, economic and
people-to-people exchanges.

For example, former JETs may promote Japan to friends and family, help Japanese
tourists, work in Japanese companies and maintain ties to their Japanese hosts.

470 :名無しさん@英語勉強中 :2017/10/11(水) 00:39:05.21 ID:HfS6CubP0.net

https://www.japantimes.co.jp/news/2018/02/19/national/ex-jets-major-source-japans-soft-power-u-k-study/
Ex-JETs a major source of Japan’s soft power: U.K. study
by William Hollingworth Kyodo

LONDON – Japan’s soft power has been boosted immeasurably by its decades-long
policy of recruiting foreign graduates to come and teach in the country, according
to a study by a British-based researcher.

Sharleen Estampador-Hughson, from the University of Sheffield, argues that the
experience of living in the country has a powerful effect on the young teachers
who then tend to maintain a positive perception of Japan throughout the rest of
their lives.

Her sociological study of 24 former teachers on the government’s Japan Exchange
and Teaching Program, along with its predecessors between the 1980s and 2010,
shows the profound effects the program has on its participants.

She says the process of adjusting to life in Japan and dealing with Japanese ―
however stressful or difficult that may be ― leaves a large imprint on teachers
who will look back fondly on this formative period of their lives.

This nostalgia for Japan means the former JETs, as teachers on the program are
referred to colloquially, will act as agents of Japan’s soft power ― the way
countries boost their foreign relations through cultural, economic and
people-to-people exchanges.

For example, former JETs may promote Japan to friends and family, help Japanese
tourists, work in Japanese companies and maintain ties to their Japanese hosts.

735 :名無しさん@英語勉強中 :2018/07/01(日) 14:06:06.75 ID:raQUkFtw0.net

https://www.japantimes.co.jp/news/2018/02/19/national/ex-jets-major-source-japans-soft-power-u-k-study/
Ex-JETs a major source of Japan’s soft power: U.K. study
by William Hollingworth Kyodo

LONDON – Japan’s soft power has been boosted immeasurably by its decades-long
policy of recruiting foreign graduates to come and teach in the country, according
to a study by a British-based researcher.

Sharleen Estampador-Hughson, from the University of Sheffield, argues that the
experience of living in the country has a powerful effect on the young teachers
who then tend to maintain a positive perception of Japan throughout the rest of
their lives.

Her sociological study of 24 former teachers on the government’s Japan Exchange
and Teaching Program, along with its predecessors between the 1980s and 2010,
shows the profound effects the program has on its participants.

She says the process of adjusting to life in Japan and dealing with Japanese ―
however stressful or difficult that may be ― leaves a large imprint on teachers
who will look back fondly on this formative period of their lives.

This nostalgia for Japan means the former JETs, as teachers on the program are
referred to colloquially, will act as agents of Japan’s soft power ― the way
countries boost their foreign relations through cultural, economic and
people-to-people exchanges.

For example, former JETs may promote Japan to friends and family, help Japanese
tourists, work in Japanese companies and maintain ties to their Japanese hosts.

500 :名無しさん@英語勉強中 :2017/11/16(木) 15:02:26.25 ID:0DESa3bQ0.net

https://www.japantimes.co.jp/news/2018/02/19/national/ex-jets-major-source-japans-soft-power-u-k-study/
Ex-JETs a major source of Japan’s soft power: U.K. study
by William Hollingworth Kyodo

LONDON – Japan’s soft power has been boosted immeasurably by its decades-long
policy of recruiting foreign graduates to come and teach in the country, according
to a study by a British-based researcher.

Sharleen Estampador-Hughson, from the University of Sheffield, argues that the
experience of living in the country has a powerful effect on the young teachers
who then tend to maintain a positive perception of Japan throughout the rest of
their lives.

Her sociological study of 24 former teachers on the government’s Japan Exchange
and Teaching Program, along with its predecessors between the 1980s and 2010,
shows the profound effects the program has on its participants.

She says the process of adjusting to life in Japan and dealing with Japanese ―
however stressful or difficult that may be ― leaves a large imprint on teachers
who will look back fondly on this formative period of their lives.

This nostalgia for Japan means the former JETs, as teachers on the program are
referred to colloquially, will act as agents of Japan’s soft power ― the way
countries boost their foreign relations through cultural, economic and
people-to-people exchanges.

For example, former JETs may promote Japan to friends and family, help Japanese
tourists, work in Japanese companies and maintain ties to their Japanese hosts.

105 :名無しさん@英語勉強中 (ワッチョイ cb1d-8qPS):2016/10/14(金) 20:07:47.43 ID:kN37wu2q0.net

https://www.japantimes.co.jp/news/2018/02/19/national/ex-jets-major-source-japans-soft-power-u-k-study/
Ex-JETs a major source of Japan’s soft power: U.K. study
by William Hollingworth Kyodo

LONDON – Japan’s soft power has been boosted immeasurably by its decades-long
policy of recruiting foreign graduates to come and teach in the country, according
to a study by a British-based researcher.

Sharleen Estampador-Hughson, from the University of Sheffield, argues that the
experience of living in the country has a powerful effect on the young teachers
who then tend to maintain a positive perception of Japan throughout the rest of
their lives.

Her sociological study of 24 former teachers on the government’s Japan Exchange
and Teaching Program, along with its predecessors between the 1980s and 2010,
shows the profound effects the program has on its participants.

She says the process of adjusting to life in Japan and dealing with Japanese ―
however stressful or difficult that may be ― leaves a large imprint on teachers
who will look back fondly on this formative period of their lives.

This nostalgia for Japan means the former JETs, as teachers on the program are
referred to colloquially, will act as agents of Japan’s soft power ― the way
countries boost their foreign relations through cultural, economic and
people-to-people exchanges.

For example, former JETs may promote Japan to friends and family, help Japanese
tourists, work in Japanese companies and maintain ties to their Japanese hosts.

700 :名無しさん@英語勉強中 :2018/04/09(月) 11:58:55.95 ID:wG/hqO9w0.net

https://www.japantimes.co.jp/news/2018/02/19/national/ex-jets-major-source-japans-soft-power-u-k-study/
Ex-JETs a major source of Japan’s soft power: U.K. study
by William Hollingworth Kyodo

LONDON – Japan’s soft power has been boosted immeasurably by its decades-long
policy of recruiting foreign graduates to come and teach in the country, according
to a study by a British-based researcher.

Sharleen Estampador-Hughson, from the University of Sheffield, argues that the
experience of living in the country has a powerful effect on the young teachers
who then tend to maintain a positive perception of Japan throughout the rest of
their lives.

Her sociological study of 24 former teachers on the government’s Japan Exchange
and Teaching Program, along with its predecessors between the 1980s and 2010,
shows the profound effects the program has on its participants.

She says the process of adjusting to life in Japan and dealing with Japanese ―
however stressful or difficult that may be ― leaves a large imprint on teachers
who will look back fondly on this formative period of their lives.

This nostalgia for Japan means the former JETs, as teachers on the program are
referred to colloquially, will act as agents of Japan’s soft power ― the way
countries boost their foreign relations through cultural, economic and
people-to-people exchanges.

For example, former JETs may promote Japan to friends and family, help Japanese
tourists, work in Japanese companies and maintain ties to their Japanese hosts.

791 :名無しさん@英語勉強中 :2018/10/07(日) 18:26:37.15 ID:rkA2evzu0.net

https://www.japantimes.co.jp/news/2018/02/19/national/ex-jets-major-source-japans-soft-power-u-k-study/
Ex-JETs a major source of Japan’s soft power: U.K. study
by William Hollingworth Kyodo

LONDON – Japan’s soft power has been boosted immeasurably by its decades-long
policy of recruiting foreign graduates to come and teach in the country, according
to a study by a British-based researcher.

Sharleen Estampador-Hughson, from the University of Sheffield, argues that the
experience of living in the country has a powerful effect on the young teachers
who then tend to maintain a positive perception of Japan throughout the rest of
their lives.

Her sociological study of 24 former teachers on the government’s Japan Exchange
and Teaching Program, along with its predecessors between the 1980s and 2010,
shows the profound effects the program has on its participants.

She says the process of adjusting to life in Japan and dealing with Japanese ―
however stressful or difficult that may be ― leaves a large imprint on teachers
who will look back fondly on this formative period of their lives.

This nostalgia for Japan means the former JETs, as teachers on the program are
referred to colloquially, will act as agents of Japan’s soft power ― the way
countries boost their foreign relations through cultural, economic and
people-to-people exchanges.

For example, former JETs may promote Japan to friends and family, help Japanese
tourists, work in Japanese companies and maintain ties to their Japanese hosts.

670 :名無しさん@英語勉強中 :2018/02/27(火) 19:13:24.22 ID:HCeBmSx20.net

https://www.japantimes.co.jp/news/2018/02/19/national/ex-jets-major-source-japans-soft-power-u-k-study/
Ex-JETs a major source of Japan’s soft power: U.K. study
by William Hollingworth Kyodo

LONDON – Japan’s soft power has been boosted immeasurably by its decades-long
policy of recruiting foreign graduates to come and teach in the country, according
to a study by a British-based researcher.

Sharleen Estampador-Hughson, from the University of Sheffield, argues that the
experience of living in the country has a powerful effect on the young teachers
who then tend to maintain a positive perception of Japan throughout the rest of
their lives.

Her sociological study of 24 former teachers on the government’s Japan Exchange
and Teaching Program, along with its predecessors between the 1980s and 2010,
shows the profound effects the program has on its participants.

She says the process of adjusting to life in Japan and dealing with Japanese ―
however stressful or difficult that may be ― leaves a large imprint on teachers
who will look back fondly on this formative period of their lives.

This nostalgia for Japan means the former JETs, as teachers on the program are
referred to colloquially, will act as agents of Japan’s soft power ― the way
countries boost their foreign relations through cultural, economic and
people-to-people exchanges.

For example, former JETs may promote Japan to friends and family, help Japanese
tourists, work in Japanese companies and maintain ties to their Japanese hosts.

106 :名無しさん@英語勉強中 (ワッチョイ a33a-Mjzk):2016/10/15(土) 00:13:26.95 ID:9l7tlyJD0.net

https://www.japantimes.co.jp/news/2018/02/19/national/ex-jets-major-source-japans-soft-power-u-k-study/
Ex-JETs a major source of Japan’s soft power: U.K. study
by William Hollingworth Kyodo

LONDON – Japan’s soft power has been boosted immeasurably by its decades-long
policy of recruiting foreign graduates to come and teach in the country, according
to a study by a British-based researcher.

Sharleen Estampador-Hughson, from the University of Sheffield, argues that the
experience of living in the country has a powerful effect on the young teachers
who then tend to maintain a positive perception of Japan throughout the rest of
their lives.

Her sociological study of 24 former teachers on the government’s Japan Exchange
and Teaching Program, along with its predecessors between the 1980s and 2010,
shows the profound effects the program has on its participants.

She says the process of adjusting to life in Japan and dealing with Japanese ―
however stressful or difficult that may be ― leaves a large imprint on teachers
who will look back fondly on this formative period of their lives.

This nostalgia for Japan means the former JETs, as teachers on the program are
referred to colloquially, will act as agents of Japan’s soft power ― the way
countries boost their foreign relations through cultural, economic and
people-to-people exchanges.

For example, former JETs may promote Japan to friends and family, help Japanese
tourists, work in Japanese companies and maintain ties to their Japanese hosts.

131 :名無しさん@英語勉強中 (HappyBirthday! 771d-XpIe):2016/11/20(日) 00:08:45.59 ID:/BwxaUKg0HAPPY.net

https://www.japantimes.co.jp/news/2018/02/19/national/ex-jets-major-source-japans-soft-power-u-k-study/
Ex-JETs a major source of Japan’s soft power: U.K. study
by William Hollingworth Kyodo

LONDON – Japan’s soft power has been boosted immeasurably by its decades-long
policy of recruiting foreign graduates to come and teach in the country, according
to a study by a British-based researcher.

Sharleen Estampador-Hughson, from the University of Sheffield, argues that the
experience of living in the country has a powerful effect on the young teachers
who then tend to maintain a positive perception of Japan throughout the rest of
their lives.

Her sociological study of 24 former teachers on the government’s Japan Exchange
and Teaching Program, along with its predecessors between the 1980s and 2010,
shows the profound effects the program has on its participants.

She says the process of adjusting to life in Japan and dealing with Japanese ―
however stressful or difficult that may be ― leaves a large imprint on teachers
who will look back fondly on this formative period of their lives.

This nostalgia for Japan means the former JETs, as teachers on the program are
referred to colloquially, will act as agents of Japan’s soft power ― the way
countries boost their foreign relations through cultural, economic and
people-to-people exchanges.

For example, former JETs may promote Japan to friends and family, help Japanese
tourists, work in Japanese companies and maintain ties to their Japanese hosts.

779 :名無しさん@英語勉強中 :2018/09/30(日) 20:49:31.42 ID:g+K36/F+0.net

https://www.japantimes.co.jp/news/2018/02/19/national/ex-jets-major-source-japans-soft-power-u-k-study/
Ex-JETs a major source of Japan’s soft power: U.K. study
by William Hollingworth Kyodo

LONDON – Japan’s soft power has been boosted immeasurably by its decades-long
policy of recruiting foreign graduates to come and teach in the country, according
to a study by a British-based researcher.

Sharleen Estampador-Hughson, from the University of Sheffield, argues that the
experience of living in the country has a powerful effect on the young teachers
who then tend to maintain a positive perception of Japan throughout the rest of
their lives.

Her sociological study of 24 former teachers on the government’s Japan Exchange
and Teaching Program, along with its predecessors between the 1980s and 2010,
shows the profound effects the program has on its participants.

She says the process of adjusting to life in Japan and dealing with Japanese ―
however stressful or difficult that may be ― leaves a large imprint on teachers
who will look back fondly on this formative period of their lives.

This nostalgia for Japan means the former JETs, as teachers on the program are
referred to colloquially, will act as agents of Japan’s soft power ― the way
countries boost their foreign relations through cultural, economic and
people-to-people exchanges.

For example, former JETs may promote Japan to friends and family, help Japanese
tourists, work in Japanese companies and maintain ties to their Japanese hosts.

777 :名無しさん@英語勉強中 :2018/09/27(木) 20:17:30.24 ID:WEpHNvVn0.net

https://www.japantimes.co.jp/news/2018/02/19/national/ex-jets-major-source-japans-soft-power-u-k-study/
Ex-JETs a major source of Japan’s soft power: U.K. study
by William Hollingworth Kyodo

LONDON – Japan’s soft power has been boosted immeasurably by its decades-long
policy of recruiting foreign graduates to come and teach in the country, according
to a study by a British-based researcher.

Sharleen Estampador-Hughson, from the University of Sheffield, argues that the
experience of living in the country has a powerful effect on the young teachers
who then tend to maintain a positive perception of Japan throughout the rest of
their lives.

Her sociological study of 24 former teachers on the government’s Japan Exchange
and Teaching Program, along with its predecessors between the 1980s and 2010,
shows the profound effects the program has on its participants.

She says the process of adjusting to life in Japan and dealing with Japanese ―
however stressful or difficult that may be ― leaves a large imprint on teachers
who will look back fondly on this formative period of their lives.

This nostalgia for Japan means the former JETs, as teachers on the program are
referred to colloquially, will act as agents of Japan’s soft power ― the way
countries boost their foreign relations through cultural, economic and
people-to-people exchanges.

For example, former JETs may promote Japan to friends and family, help Japanese
tourists, work in Japanese companies and maintain ties to their Japanese hosts.

シェアする

  • このエントリーをはてなブックマークに追加

フォローする