66% of Japan “Opposite Extension of Abe Term”
The findings were released on the 28th that about two-thirds of Japanese voters are opposed to Prime Minister Shinzo Abe’s extension.
In the postal poll on political consciousness held by the Asahi Shimbun among 3,000 Japanese voters this March to April, the ruling Liberal Democratic Party changed its rules, allowing Prime Minister Abe to serve as the governor once again as the current Liberal Democratic Party three times in a row. 66% of respondents disagreed.
In Japan, a member of the Cabinet, a de facto prerequisite to becoming a ruling party is to be the governing party.
Mr. Abe’s term of office for the Liberal Democratic Party is up to September next year, and giving him another chance to take the chance to serve as governor is one step in mind.
The majority of voters said they want the next prime minister to take a different route from Prime Minister Abe.
57% of the respondents said the Prime Minister should not follow the line of the Abe regime, and only 34% would like to succeed.
Fairness and integrity (40%) were voters’ most important virtues for the next prime minister, followed by leadership (22%), policy and ideology (20%), coordination (11%), and speaking (4%).
The newspaper analyzed that the importance of fairness and integrity to voters was related to the suspicion that Prime Minister Abe had caused controversy over so-called private misconduct, such as suspicions of Moritomo Gakuen and Kake Gakuen, or that he personally used the Japanese government event, “Meeting Cherry Blossoms”. .
Shigeru Shishiru, former Liberal Democratic Party leader (24%), followed by Shinjiro Koizumi (13%) and Foreign Minister Taro Kono (7%).
The percentage of respondents who selected Fukuo Kishida’s Liberal Democratic Party Chairman, Chief Cabinet Secretary Yoshihide Suga, and Yukio Edano’s representative constitutional Democratic Party were 6% each.
66% of Japan "Opposite Extension of Abe Term" - /10
The findings were released on the 28th that about two-thirds of Japanese voters are opposed to Prime Minister Shinzo Abe's extension.