|Yomiuri Shimbun Building|
Yomiuri Newspaper Tokyo Head Office Building
|Roof||200 m (660 ft)|
|Floor count||36 (33 above ground, 3 underground)|
|Floor area||89,651 m2 (965,000 sq ft)|
The Yomiuri Shimbun Building (読売新聞ビル) is a skyscraper located in Ōtemachi, Tokyo, Japan.
The construction of the 200-meter tower was finished in 2013. The building houses the Tokyo headquarters of the Yomiuri Shimbun, a daily newspaper that is part of the Yomiuri Group, Japan's largest media conglomerate. Yomiuri Newspaper Tokyo Head Office Building (読売新聞東京本社ビル).The building is also referred to as the
A newspaper's circulation is the number of copies it distributes on an average day. Circulation is one of the principal factors used to set advertising rates. Circulation is not always the same as copies sold, often called paid circulation, since some newspapers are distributed without cost to the reader. Readership figures are usually higher than circulation figures because of the assumption that a typical copy of the newspaper is read by more than one person.
The Yomiuri Shimbun (読売新聞) is a Japanese newspaper published in Tokyo, Osaka, Fukuoka, and other major Japanese cities. It is part of the Yomiuri Group, Japan's largest media conglomerate. It is one of the five national newspapers in Japan; the other four are the Asahi Shimbun, the Mainichi Shimbun, Nihon Keizai Shimbun, and the Sankei Shimbun. The headquarters is in Otemachi, Chiyoda, Tokyo.
The Asahi Shimbun is one of the five national newspapers in Japan. Its circulation, which was 7.96 million for its morning edition and 3.1 million for its evening edition as of June 2010, was second behind that of Yomiuri Shimbun. The company has its registered headquarters in Osaka and remains in the major ownership and control of the founding Murayama and Ueno families.
Sankei Shimbun is a daily newspaper in Japan published by the Sankei Shimbun Co., Ltd. It has the sixth highest circulation for a newspapers in Japan, and is considered one of the five leading "national" newspapers.
The Chunichi Shimbun is a Japanese daily "broadsheet" newspaper published in mostly Aichi Prefecture and neighboring regions by Chunichi Shimbun Co., Ltd. The newspaper is dominant in its region, with a market penetration approaching 60 percent of the population of Aichi Prefecture. The Chunichi Shimbun group also publishes the Tokyo Shimbun, the Chunichi Sports, and the Tokyo Chunichi Sports newspapers. The group’s combined circulation is more than 4 million, meaning it ranks fourth in Japan behind the Yomiuri Shimbun, the Asahi Shimbun, and the Mainichi Shimbun.
The communications media of Japan include numerous television and radio networks as well as newspapers and magazines in Japan. For the most part, television networks were established based on capital investments by existing radio networks. For the most part, variety shows, serial dramas, and news constitute a large percentage of Japanese evening shows.
Japanese newspapers, similar to their worldwide counterparts, run the gamut from general news-oriented papers to special interest newspapers devoted to economics, sports, literature, industry, and trade. Newspapers are circulated either nationally, by region, by each prefecture, or by each city. Some newspapers publish as often as two times a day while others publish weekly, monthly, quarterly, or even yearly. The five leading national daily newspapers in Japan are the Asahi Shimbun, Mainichi Shimbun, the Yomiuri Shimbun, Sankei Shimbun and the Nikkei Shimbun. The first two are generally considered liberal/left leaning while the latter three are considered conservative/right leaning. The most popular national daily English-newspaper in Japan is The Japan Times.
The Yomiuri Prize for Literature is a literary award in Japan. The prize was founded in 1949 by the Yomiuri Shinbun Company to help form a "strong cultural nation". The winner is awarded two million Japanese yen and an inkstone.
Nobutaka Tsutsui is a Japanese politician serving in the House of Representatives in the Diet as a member of the Democratic Party of Japan. A native of Nakakubiki District, Niigata and graduate of Waseda University he was elected for the first time in 1990 as a member of the Japan Socialist Party after an unsuccessful run in 1986.
Motoko Ishii is a Japanese lighting designer. From 1965 to 1967 she worked at lighting-design offices in Finland and Germany. Returning to Japan in 1968, she established the Ishii Motoko Design Office.
Hisako Ōishi was a Japanese politician of the Democratic Party of Japan, a member of the House of Councillors in the Diet. She was born in Etajima, Hiroshima, grew up in Kamakura, Kanagawa Prefecture and a graduate of Yokohama National University. She served in the assembly of Kanagawa Prefecture for five terms since 1971 and in the House of Representatives in Diet for two terms since 2000. In the 2005 general election, she lost her electoral district to Liberal Democrat Jun Hayashi and also failed to win a proportional seat. After that, she made an unsuccessful for the House of Councillors in 2007 when she received 59,718 votes nationwide and ranked 21st on the Democratic list while the Democratic Party only won 20 proportional seats, thereby becoming the top replacement for a seat falling vacant. On December 28, 2007 she took over the seat left vacant by Takashi Yamamoto when he died of cancer.
Tōru Shōriki was a Japanese businessman and the owner of The Yomiuri Group, the parent of Yomiuri Shimbun Holdings. He was the eldest son of its previous owner, Matsutarō Shōriki.
Tenka Ikka no Kai was a pyramid scheme run by Ken'ichi Uchimura. Behind the Tenka Ikka no Kai was the Dai-ichi Sōgo Keizai Kenkyūsho, run by Uchimura. This organization, established in 1972, once had a million members. It was a cause of the enactment of Japan's law prohibiting pyramid schemes. In 1986 the Dai-ichi Sōgo Keizai Kenkyūsho declared bankruptcy, leaving debts amounting to 189,600,000,000 yen. It has been called "the biggest pyramid scheme in history."
The Ivy Bowl was an international college football game played between an American, 43-man all-star team versus a team of college all-stars from Japan. The first Epson Ivy Bowl occurred on January 8, 1989, and the final game occurred at the conclusion of the 1996 NCAA Division I-AA football season. The United States won every match-up. The wins, because they were not between two NCAA-affiliated schools and some of the years were mixed school (all-star) teams do not count toward official win-loss records.
1993 Verdy Kawasaki season
Noriko Ibaragi was a Japanese poet, playwright, essayist, children's literature writer, and translator. She is most well known for her poem, Watashi ga ichiban kirei datta toki(わたしが一番きれいだったとき, "When my beauty shone"), written twelve years after the Japanese defeat in WWII. In 1953, she co-founded the literary journal Kai ("Oars"). She began to learn Korean as a second language at the age of fifty, going on to publish her own translations of poetry by her Korean contemporaries.
Yoshihiro Senda is a Japanese castle archeologist. He is a professor at Nara University and was president of the university from April 2014 to August 2016. His work is concerned with excavating and maintaining castles from the Middle Ages and early modern times in various regions of Japan, and with performing comparative studies with castles from around the world including Europe and Mongolia. He received the Hamada Seiryō prize in 2015. He was a historical consultant for the Taiga drama Sanada Maru in 2016. He often appears on television. His books include Nobunaga's Castles, published by Iwanami Shoten.
Rie Shibata is a Japanese actress and comedian. She is also the special deputy mayor of Toyama, Toyama. She is the Ambassador of kombu in Rausu, Hokkaido.
Takanawa Gateway Station is a railway station currently under construction in Minato, Tokyo, Japan. The official name of the station was announced on 4 December 2018. The station will be operated by the East Japan Railway Company.
Kozo Iizuka is a Japanese engineer served as Director of the AIST and President of International Measurement Confederation and Human Frontier Science Program and other. On April 19, 2019, he injured 10 pedestrians and killed two- a woman and her child, while driving a car. The police didn’t arrested him based on justification that he was hospitalised for a month. However the police still hasn’t arrested him since he left the hospital on May 19, 2019. The victim family launched a campaign to promote the police to prosecute in the criminal case, and around 390,000 people across Japan have joined the campaign so far as of September 20, 2019. Despite of the campaign, it is currently expected that the police would dismiss the case. For these reasons, He is called a "High grade Japanese citizen".
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