Posted by Wired on Sunday, 10 March 2017 19:23:24As a former resident of Japan, I have been following the news of the impending evacuation of the capital Tokyo.
The announcement has been met with shock and horror from people who were born and raised here, and have been in Japan for the past 40 years.
I feel bad for the people who lost their jobs in the evacuation process, but I feel really sad for those who have left Japan for other countries, or for those that were able to stay with relatives in their home country.
My own family has moved abroad, to countries where we no longer have the same access to the things we have here in Japan.
In the past, the Japanese have been quick to point out the benefits of being in another country: they enjoy life in a different country, and are less likely to be discriminated against.
But I think it is a bit unfair that when I was a child, my family were treated with a certain level of suspicion, because they had been born and bred in Japan and they had worked and lived here for generations.
I had been in the country for four years, and I was so happy to have my parents back in Japan, but it has been a very long time since they had a chance to say goodbye to their children.
I do have a degree in film production, but my career in film is over.
I am a writer, but only for short-form work.
When I come back to Japan, there will be nothing to write about anymore.
My husband and I have moved back to California.
I have a two-year-old son and a one-year old daughter who are very much still here.
The only things I miss about my country are my friends and family.
We have been fortunate to have been able to be with them for a long time, and it is wonderful to be able to spend time with them again.
I’m not going to move, I think that I am going to work here, but there will probably be a transition period for a while.
I have never been a film graduate, and in the past I have always worked in a more conventional field.
I had been doing theatre for many years before moving to film.
I did theatre for a year in the US before switching to film, and the transition was smooth.
I love Japan, and its culture, but the situation here is different from anywhere else.
The Japanese government has not made it clear how they will deal with the problem, but they are looking for a solution.
The Japanese government is still trying to find a solution to the refugee crisis.
So far they have not made a decision on how they are going to deal with these people.
But it is difficult for me to leave Japan.
When my parents were in Japan in the 1980s, they had no idea that the country would become a big producer of film, which I think they had imagined it would.
My friends are trying to help, and if you are lucky enough to be in a position to help in a humanitarian way, do whatever you can.
I hope people are aware of this situation.
I know I can only talk about it in a negative way.
I think I am being very generous in my comment about how happy I am to be living in the same country that my parents lived in.
I was not expecting it to be as easy as it is.
I would have loved to be here in my country, but that was not the situation that was put in front of me.