All the below tweets/links are in English.
UK Vol.175 (Coronavirus, Brexit, 2019, etc.)
UK Vol.173 (pharmaceutical corporations: Seqirus) / Australia Vol.30
UK Vol.174 (quality & safety solutions corporations: Intertek)
cf. World Vol.64 (U.K., U.S., etc.) 等
ツイッター検索で日英両国関連につき出て来たもの（Brexit関連は多くありません）を取り急ぎ以下貼っておきます。多数見つかりましたので Vol.33 に続きます。
To clarify: thanks to the UK-Japan trade deal, soya sauce will be cheaper than it otherwise would be under WTO terms, on which we would be trading with Japan from 1 Jan if we had not secured the UK-Japan trade deal. https://t.co/zxRV0Pg0V0
— Department for International Trade (@tradegovuk) October 28, 2020
— Bloomberg TV (@BloombergTV) October 23, 2020
The U.K. is set to sign a trade deal with Japan in Tokyo on Friday, its first with a major economy since Brexit https://t.co/3bGhqeF7Kp
— Bloomberg (@business) October 22, 2020
In short, if true. Not win. Multilateral or diagonal cumulation is what’s needed, esp for key Japanese exporters. Bilateral ie UK-EU taken for granted in FTA.
key test of electric car negotiation is – will UK electric cars/ batteries be guaranteed tariff free access to EU?
— Faisal Islam (@faisalislam) December 24, 2020
A trade deal with Japan, paves the way for Britain to join a Trans-Pacific trading bloc that will soon be bigger than the EU. Imagine that, a powerful trading bloc, without federalism!!!! Listen up Barnier, We will fly with or without you! https://t.co/HSHo4mqMRd
— Cllr Glenn Thompson – Westoe – South Tyneside (@GlennThompsonBP) October 23, 2020
Yesterday in the House, I confronted Liz Truss with her own Department’s report on the question she’s repeatedly refused to answer: what’s the difference, in pounds and pence, between her Japan deal and the EU-Japan deal it replaces? She didn’t look happy. pic.twitter.com/PKuiYYlNnI
— Emily Thornberry (@EmilyThornberry) November 26, 2020
EU is the trade deal that matters the most.
Shares of U.K. exports of goods and services:
Canada – 1.6% – £11.5 bn (15th)
Japan – 2.2% – £15.2 bn (11th)
EU – 42.9% – £301 bn (1st)
(ONS – 2019) pic.twitter.com/JfhTF46fGp
— Richard Barfield (@rjbarfield1) November 22, 2020
— Construction Manager (@ConstructMgrMag) December 22, 2020
— Make Architects (@MakeArchitects) December 22, 2020
Some of the best Japanese companies don't prioritise shareholders' returns – their first priority is to take care of their stakeholders, after which financial performance is assumed to follow. Read part 4 in our series on searching for value in Japan > https://t.co/ZK9HE9633K
— First Sentier Investors UK (@FirstSentierUK) December 21, 2020
Nissan will ship a new EV to Europe from Japan rather than produce it in the U.K., where one of its largest factories faces existential risk from Brexit https://t.co/TI9uSTaV8A
— Bloomberg (@business) December 17, 2020
Did you know the @Nissan #LEAF is produced at plants in the U.S., Japan, and the U.K? The vehicle is sold in 59 markets around the world and is now celebrating its 10th anniversary. pic.twitter.com/w2WenPCtY7
— Automoblog (@Automoblog) December 12, 2020
— NE_sweN_odoyK (@Kyodo_News_EN) December 25, 2020
Relieved Nissan swerves Brexit bullet in Sunderland. Excellent piece by John Collingridge on past and future of Japanese car makers in Uk. https://t.co/tbqb4RkdjR
— Simon Jack (@BBCSimonJack) December 27, 2020
Any adult can don these masks and they would look like another person, depicting the face of an unnamed Japanese adult https://t.co/Uttp4EQJXd
— IBTimes UK (@IBTimesUK) December 22, 2020
Japanese dining concept Hot Stone (@HotStoneLondon) will open a second restaurant on Fitzrovia’s Windmill Street in 2021 (in Jan if we're out of T4): a 50-cover restaurant and 7 seat open sushi-bar. It will also be one of the 8 restaurants in the UK serving certified Kobe beef. pic.twitter.com/qje2XNTZx4
— Harden's Guides (@HardensBites) December 21, 2020
Take a look at former Koya impresario Junya Yamasaki's new venture — a bright orange seafood truck in Los Angeles https://t.co/B88j9g8cpF
— Eater London (@eaterlondon) December 22, 2020
Students of our #MA will have access to the Institute's Lisa Sainsbury Library, which holds one of the most comprehensive collections of books and other resources on Japanese visual cultures outside of Japan @UEAInstitute #MAIntJapanStudies #学際日本学 #masters #japanesestudies pic.twitter.com/SoZd33ngqC
— Sainsbury Institute (@SISJAC_UK) December 22, 2020
Third Thursday Lectures this week 20 Feb 18.00!
Word Embodied: Entangled Icons in Medieval Japanese Buddhist Art
By Dr Halle O'Neal (University of Edinburgh)
— Sainsbury Institute (@SISJAC_UK) February 17, 2020
What does Karate-do mean? Some know the simple translation "The Way of the Empty Hand". That's a logical translation, but, being Japanese, there are layers to the meaning.
"Te" means Hand. It also means "Skills", especially when used as a suffix.
— Karate Academy (@KarateAcademyUK) December 21, 2020
Departing @Cardiff_Airport today, our trade mission to Tokyo will match Welsh companies with Japanese businesses to develop new opportunities for trade and investmenthttps://t.co/vLo3gezB3k@atticusdigital @flamgard_eng @frogbikes @hexigone_ltd @MangarInt @REIDLifting @Zip_Clip pic.twitter.com/UoAArjgbk9
— Trade & Invest Wales (@InvestWales) September 27, 2019
Departing @Cardiff_Airport this afternoon, we’re heading to Tokyo with companies including @atticusdigital @flamgard_eng @frogbikes @hexigone_ltd @MangarInt @REIDLifting on a trade mission to Japan. #WalesinJapan pic.twitter.com/d15vXaH8NJ
— Trade & Invest Wales (@InvestWales) September 27, 2019
October’s fresh kit is now on the shop – an old school Tokyo shoyu! We'll be delivering to Bristol and Cardiff on the 1st and 2nd of October. Link below! Also up now: ltd. ed. tantanmen freezer kits! ✌️ https://t.co/OLL3daXRcy pic.twitter.com/KyL2NpkJqR
— Matsudai Ramen (@MatsudaiRamen) September 18, 2020
— CCB Sports (@Sports_CCB) July 16, 2019
— Matthew Southcombe (@MattSouth7) October 21, 2019
What does Belfast and Tokyo have in common?
A great taste in Irish Whiskey.
— Billy Leighton (@BillyLeighton1) February 27, 2019
— Invest NI Europe (@InvestNI_Europe) September 23, 2019
🇫🇷 A Bronze Final thriller in Belfast 🇺🇸
🏴 A monumental Pool D clash at Tokyo Stadium 🇦🇺
Your weekend rugby fix is sorted ✅ pic.twitter.com/oHQTpf0m9T
— Rugby World Cup (@rugbyworldcup) July 1, 2020
Members of the Royal Family have visited Japan on many occasions.
The Queen and The Duke of Edinburgh conducted a six-day tour of Japan in 1975, and welcomed Emperor Naruhito, then the Crown Prince, to Windsor Castle in 2001. #RoyalVisitJapan pic.twitter.com/wJd3ktykm0
— The Prince of Wales and The Duchess of Cornwall (@ClarenceHouse) October 21, 2019
Did you know that The Duke of Edinburgh was on active service in Tokyo Bay when the Japanese surrendered on VJ Day? His Royal Highness recalled his experiences of that historic day in a BBC interview recorded in 1995. #VJDay75 #VJDay pic.twitter.com/N6outpPzYh
— The Royal Family (@RoyalFamily) August 15, 2020
— BFBS Scotland (@BFBSScotland) August 15, 2020
— DCMS (@DCMS) August 15, 2020
#royal #flashback "WWF (World Wide Fund for Nature) President Prince Philip, Duke of Edinburgh and Japanese Prime Minister Toshiki Kaifu shake hands prior to their meeting at the prime minister's official residence on November 16, 1990 in Tokyo, Japan. pic.twitter.com/7ohnuhVq44
— Mace (@RoyaleVision) November 16, 2019
It's #VJDAY75 when the nation remembers Japan's surrender and the end of WW2.
Let us all join a 2-minute silence at 11am to remember & thank all those who fought for the freedoms we enjoy today. Then eyes to the skies as the red arrows fly over Edinburgh! https://t.co/I5WAvW8HMe
— LordProvostEdinburgh (@LordProvostEdin) August 15, 2020
The Japanese Government will be sending whaling ships back to sea in weeks, join major protests in London & Edinburgh Sat 29
June to coincide G20 Summit in Osaka @Seasaver @Protect_Wldlife @seashepherd @carriesymonds @CraigBennett3 https://t.co/VCIWVkhqOM pic.twitter.com/AA6fzYIMHY
— dominic dyer (@domdyer70) June 21, 2019
#DYK up to 95% of Japanese people very rarely or never eat whale meat? We’re in #London @JapaninUK and @JapanScotland in #Edinburgh because @JPN_PMO does not need to hunt #whales. #PleaseStopKillingWhales pic.twitter.com/avBo7daGuu
— Whale and Dolphin Conservation (WDC) (@whalesorg) June 29, 2019
We really like the flooring in this Japanese inspired living room #livingroom #livingroomdecor #livingroomideas #livingroominspiration #livingroomgoals#interiordesign #interiordesignideas #interiordesigns #interiordesignaddicts #lifestylephotography #lifestyleblogger pic.twitter.com/22d9Hrj0kY
— Ceramo (@Ceramo_UK) December 24, 2020
Each Christmas Day, the Japanese get KFC.
To understand why, we must travel back in time to December 1974, when KFC Japan had been serving in the country for just four years https://t.co/Y13Z2qXeeg
— WIRED UK (@WiredUK) December 25, 2020
— LNUR – UK LEGO Train Club (@LNURailway) December 21, 2020
One last Jack London photo. Few know he was a war correspondent during the Russo-Japanese War of 1905.
Here's Jack having his credentials inspected by a Japanese officer.
You can almost hear it…"Rondon-san, you wirru forrow arru directives of Imperial Army here…" pic.twitter.com/lnOoFNNMXb
— QuintusCurtius (@QuintusCurtius) December 24, 2020
British Conservative Party election poster lauding the 1902 Anglo-Japanese Alliance. The Tories argued that Russia's loss in the Russo-Japanese War guaranteed India's security. However, the 1906 UK election was a massive Tory defeat and a landslide victory for the Liberal Party. pic.twitter.com/5Fvjh4q7KU
— Matthew Legare (@mlegareauthor) December 26, 2020
G7 country, over 126 million people & the third largest economy in the world. To date, they have suffered 3,062 Covid-19 deaths compared to our 70,405. Just one reason why the UK government & client journalists are so desperate to remove international comparisons from the debate https://t.co/9Pcrys07tN
— James O'Brien (@mrjamesob) December 27, 2020
Japan has suffered just 18 covid deaths per million people, by far the lowest in the G7, without mass testing or strict lock downs https://t.co/WBtOCGdEyj
— The Economist (@TheEconomist) December 12, 2020
BREAKING | Japan announces first five cases of new COVID strain reported in individuals who returned from UK.https://t.co/LnBLLGj9Jg
— Nikkei Asia (@NikkeiAsia) December 25, 2020
— Star-Advertiser (@StarAdvertiser) December 27, 2020
Japan, Spain and France have found small numbers of infections involving a new, potentially more transmissible variant of the coronavirus, most linked to travel from the UK, where it was first detected. https://t.co/7cKAciuLMy
— The New York Times (@nytimes) December 26, 2020
Japan and France report cases of coronavirus variant found in UK
Six new cases emerge as Russia becomes latest country to tighten controls on travel from Britain https://t.co/7GlRysw0PZ
— Natasha Fatah (@NatashaFatah) December 26, 2020
Japan has confirmed its first cases of the new coronavirus variant spreading in Britain. https://t.co/jsyFFjWQo6
— FOX 11 Los Angeles (@FOXLA) December 26, 2020
"The highly transmissible variant of the coronavirus first detected in England had by Saturday been documented in several European countries, as well as Canada, Japan, Australia and Lebanon."https://t.co/6Xb5LOPtA7
— Sabena Siddiqi (@sabena_siddiqi) December 27, 2020
— Reuters UK (@ReutersUK) December 26, 2020
Japan bans entry of foreign nationals from December 28 to end of January following detection of new Covid-19 variant in arrivals from UK – Nikkei pic.twitter.com/jrap1IzWYk
— TRT World Now (@TRTWorldNow) December 26, 2020
Japan closes borders to all foreign visitors until the end of January, after a new strain of #COVID19 virus was found in foreign nationals who had traveled from the UK. https://t.co/mieN9P9t1K pic.twitter.com/RNFvp1WDiv
— Dr Alexey Kulikov (@KulikovUNIATF) December 27, 2020
French and Japanese authorities have confirmed their first cases of the virus variant that prompted strict new lockdown measures in Britain and global travel restrictions. https://t.co/L6eTb59IK6
— CityNews Toronto (@CityNews) December 26, 2020
Japan to halt all foreign arrivals as a precaution against a new and potentially more contagious coronavirus variant that has spread across Britain. Last week, Japan banned nonresident foreigners coming from Britain and South Africa. https://t.co/hwA4czVTiS
— The Associated Press (@AP) December 27, 2020
Japan has banned entry from the UK, with the exception of returning Japanese nationals and those with residence permits. https://t.co/Po2LahpzIa
— Al Jazeera News (@AJENews) December 25, 2020
BREAKING: Japanese broadcaster NHK says two Japanese citizens have tested positive for a mutated variant of #COVID19 after returning from the UK.
— Sky News (@SkyNews) December 25, 2020
From next week, Japanese coming from Britain would be asked to submit a certificate to confirm they had tested negative for COVID-19 within 72 hours of their departure.https://t.co/PL98ZmG3md
— Yahoo Singapore (@YahooSG) December 23, 2020
And for good measure, here's Japan: https://t.co/xtIFbZj0bn
The virus will not be eliminated, neither with mad lockdown measures a la Victoria, nor Orwellian track and trace systems.
These insane measures are wiping out what little freedom is left.
— Ronan Maher (@MaherRonan) December 17, 2020
The U.S., U.K., E.U., Canada, and Japan have already claimed over 80% of Pfizer's coronavirus vaccine supply for 2021.
That means it likely won't be available to folks in poorer countries, "at least, by the end of next year," a global health expert says. https://t.co/CyIbVYA4mG
— NPR (@NPR) November 12, 2020
Pfizer can manufacture only a limited quantity of the vaccine next year – about 1.3 billion doses. The U.S., U.K., E.U., Canada and Japan have already claimed, through advanced purchase agreement, about 1.1 billion doses, or more than 80% of the supply.https://t.co/11ivlmSPVg
— Global Health NOW (@ghn_news) November 14, 2020
GDP is down 5.3 percent in Japan, 6 percent in Germany, 7.1 percent in Canada, ~10 percent in the U.K. and France …. and just 4 percent in the U.S. I look at why, why that's not necessarily a great thing, and why our run might be over in @TheAtlantic: https://t.co/RYJctiJMNi
— Annie Lowrey (@AnnieLowrey) November 28, 2020
Amazon Prime Video has picked up 'Star Trek: Lower Decks' for a number of international territories, including the U.K. and Europe, Australia, New Zealand, Japan, and India. Details: https://t.co/wTOnC96qqp pic.twitter.com/NCk3h3XYRF
— The Hollywood Reporter (@THR) December 17, 2020
The economic crash could've been an excuse to backtrack on climate. Instead, China vowed to eliminate CO2 pollution by 2060. Japan and South Korea followed. California and U.K. banned gasoline cars in 2035. And in the U.S., we had an election 9/ https://t.co/K1lJLsnZ0h pic.twitter.com/8uNYytXAu5
— Tom Randall (@tsrandall) December 1, 2020
"If pension funds and insurance companies in the U.S., euro area, U.K. and Japan allocate 1% of assets to Bitcoin, that would result in additional Bitcoin demand of $600 billion," according to JPMorgan. https://t.co/w6mA9SjYUy
— Frank Chaparro (@fintechfrank) December 15, 2020
Vol.33 に続きます。 Please go on to Vol.33. It was a good surprise that I was able to easily find many tweets regarding Japan-Scotland.