Koike’s new Party of Hope has emerged as a serious challenge to Abe’s Liberal Democratic Party supporter base, but she has said she would not personally contest the election. Abe called the snap election last month in hopes his ruling bloc would keep its majority in parliament’s lower house, where it now has a two-thirds “super” majority. Losing a simple majority would be a major unexpected upset, ผ้าปูที่นอนราคาโรงงาน but a poor performance by the LDP could put pressure on Abe to step down. Asked in an interview published on Saturday by the Asahi newspaper whether Koike’s party would pick a candidate for premier from its own ranks during the election, she replied: “Basically, no.” The campaign kicks off formally on Oct. 11. Tokyo Governor Yuriko Koike, head of Japan's Party of Hope, smiles next to a Japanese national flag during an interview with Reuters in Tokyo, Japan October 6, 2017. REUTERS/Issei Kato Koike, 65, a former defense minister and ex-member of Abe’s LDP, told Reuters on Friday that all options were on the table regarding whom her party would back when parliament convenes to vote on a prime minister after the election. “We need to see the results (of the election). We must protect this country and at the same time, we must change it,” Koike told Reuters. “We will decide after the election after confirming the trend in which our Party of Hope can achieve this.” In the interview with the Asahi, Koike praised former defense minister Shigeru Ishiba, whom she backed in a 2012 LDP leadership race won by Abe, and lauded Internal Affairs Minister Seiko Noda for her work on behalf of handicapped people. Ishiba has criticized Abe on several fronts including his proposal to revise the post-war constitution’s pacifist Article 9 by clarifying the status of the military.
A sociology professor had been quietly let go after he made sexual advances to another student, and had been offered a prestigious job at Cambridge. The story broke quickly thanks to the exceptional journalism of the campus paper, The Review, and the mood on campus soured. Adjacent to the spot of the protest was the president’s office. We were there for three hours. He never came out. Since then, things have changed - largely for the better. We hired a new Title IX coordinator, who has excelled in her position. There’s been a push to increase trainings for staff and students on sexual misconduct. More people know about the resources available to them on campus, and are taking advantage of them. It feels like we’re beginning to make conversations around sexual violence commonplace on our campus, and that we’re helping people to know that we’re not alone. But at the same time, things are largely the same as they were when I arrived here, a nervous and much less confident freshman.
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