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Τƻ椯ҤˤҤभ @ ƣ

2013ǯ11

1123οפǤϡŷŲ¤ˤƿĤϤˤˤʤäơ򴶼դ줿塢Ų⤪夬ˤʤͽǤä湱ŵκǤפʤΤǡŷŲ餴ݤˤʤä⤪ˤʤΤǯϿפؤΤФޤ򺹤줿ǤϵʤȤˤʤäƤޤäοפޤǿƤˤʤ路Ѥʤ⤤ä롣Фռ˷ɰդɽ

ȸСեԥ30ˤҤ500ͤλҤɤΤ135ͤ5̤ˡɤζ줬Ƥ롣Ȥ
˥ եԥ30۵
񶭤ʤ եԥ۵޻ٱ
֡ɥ եԥ30۵޻ٱ

ơ罰񤫤ᤤƤ
ͥǥ᤬ƷϤˬ ȽǤ顢Ĥ
ʶƱ̿ 2013ǯ1121 1049ʬ / 1350ʬ )
饤󡦥ͥǥȤϣǤơƷΤ벣ĴϡʡԤʤɡˤˬ줿ƱˤҶιҶˬ䤷ɱäνзޤ
ȤϡĴϤƷͤȤβ²󣲣ͤˡ֤ʤϷŪ˽פ̤ƤפȤġפΥɥ󡦥СƱԤƱϤϡﳲեԥǤε߱ưˣã͢ɸƤ롣http://www.excite.co.jp/News/politics_g/20131121/Kyodo_BR_MN2013112101001029.htmlž
饤

21930ʬ饤󡦥ͥǥ罰ȡ1957ǯˤϷѥإι罰񷳲ĴϤ夷зޤ˹ȱο»Τǥʡ׷ɥ󥢡С1945ǯˡͥǥŵŪʥɤǡСϥϥͤǤ롣ؤϥ䶵̤ȥåȻפ뤬뺧ϥåǹԤ졢뺧ϤϤ줾ΤޤޤǤäȤ̾ϥ饤󡦥֡ͥǥΥߥɥ͡Υ֡ϡ졦åεmaiden nameˡʤߤˡСȤοƤ˥饤ʤܽ䶵̤ǡݶȤĤٹ²Ǥ롣ˤƤ⡢ֲĴϤƷͤȤβ²פ200ͤȾʤΤϡФ줿͡Ф밧ǤäǤ

ȤǡͥǥȤ󡦥եåĥɡͥǥ˥1960ǯ11251999ǯ716ˤ38ФλԵΤ֤̿ͤȤʤä1988ǯˤϻPeople֡"sexiest man alive" ǺǤ⥻ˡˤ1ͤФ줿˻ҤǤäͥǥȤĹˡ󡦥С˻Ƥȸ롣ߡؤ̤äƤ롣

50ǯ11221230ʬȤ㥸FͥǥΡ1917ǯ529 - 1963ǯ1122ˤϥƥ饹ͷ˰Ż줿46ФǤäܻ֤23䤿ܿͤϻϤޤäФαѤαǡŻΥ˥塼˽вä˥塼衼ϤȤԻԤǤ¿̱ȵ㤤Ƥ̱ϥƥƻ򸫤뤿˥ǥѡȤ˷ʤѤ⤢äꥫ罰ȥʥγعǤϡ򲼹Żľ塢Ϣϡֻ䤿򲼤ΤǤϤʤפȹɽԤä

ۤȤɤƻؤϡ֥饹ȥ졼ɥ󥿡פԤäƤ顢ǥ꡼ץ饶ǤΰŻѤƤʤäKBOX-AMϤΥ˥塼ȴǽƷβLP쥳ɤϥꥸʥϿǤϤʤäʤ顢ŻϥȤ 8mm ե 26.6 ôֵϿƤޥ奢ޥΥ֥ϥࡦץ롼᤬äΤǡˡ֥ץ롼եפȾΤ줿486 ޤΥեϻθŪ¿Ѥ뤳ȤȤʤäϷƤ餷ޤŻνִ֤򥶥ץ롼ֶǥե໣ƤƤȻפȸνơ֥Х֡奫ǥפȸƤФƤ롣¾Υե̿ˡե໣Ƥ򤷤ƤѤǤäƤΤοȵꤵƤʤեǧƤʤͥǥŻ˴ؤĴǡϡ«̤2039ǯޤ졢θ롣Ϥʸؤ餫ηǹ罰̱ΡΤ븢פΡʤʤˤˤʤ¤ϡ¤ΤȤȤʤ롣³ɤ

1533ܤdz򥯥졼ǰܼܰФȤ̤ȤϺԤͽǤäʤ顢뤷Ƥ뤳λŻϱ줿Ф˼ԤǤʤȤǤˤ⤫餺ʤƻϾʤ
ʡ縶ȯ浡¾ڻɲádzФ
ʹ2013ǯ115 0200ʬ
Ϥʡ裱ȯ浡λѺѤ߳dzס뤫dzФˡºݤdz͢ƴȤäƺȤΰǧ¾ڻɲä浡Ƕ᤯»ܤ뤳ȤطԤؤμʬä¾ڻˤϽޤƿ븫ߤǡᤱУˤϤޤͽädzФϣֱȤʤ븫̤
dzФ˸졼浡ηСϴ˴Ƥ뤬¾ڻϹԤƤʤäʶƱhttp://www.tokyo-np.co.jp/s/article/2013110401001838.htmlž




õʤϤƤ


BSƥˤơڥƥνȤ11101100ޤ
311̺ ꡼ äʤǽ65ǯηپ
1132450ʥ졼:и :ڥƥ
ʡ츶ȯΤθ˿ʤޤʤ桢᤯ƲƯư®褦ȤƤ롣
ǽˤﳲϡ֤餫ˤʤޤǤĹ֤ɬפȤ뤬ΰ㤬̤Ϥˤ롣ǤϡȾʾǽҳƤ ٥ѴʪμդǤϡ­̵ҶĤ夬äƬʥ֡İ̴Ķ԰Ҥ򿶤äƤ롣
ܤϱ줿褤¼ĺŤʪᡢǽ褦ȤϤ޾ФΤ褦ˡ⤢餳Ƕ¬ꤵ롣«ؤƻϡƤʤ
ȯ󵢤ξǽҳθ¤򸫤Ĥ롣


äʤǽ 65ǯηپ Ƽ gataro-clone

礭ʾдβ¤

1031Ϥʿ25ǯ9Ϣ軻1,416ߤιˤʤäȯɽŵŪ;夲ֻŶƤҤ⤦ˤʤäƤ롣ܤäǶƽ̤ʤΤβҤϹͽѤ³Ƥ롣˺ǽˤϧȤѤ⡢ܤνˤĤ餷ԿܤܤǵƤ롣¾ܤ˷бĤƤ̤δȤǤϡ¸³̾βˡꥹȥδϤ³Ƥ롣ŤΤ褦ʤ㤤ԿܤȤܤʷ̤Ȥ⡢ܤ˴Ϥ³̴ȤݻȤԿܤʷ̤ƨ뤳ȤϤǤʤ


ƱҤȤˤԲ񸫤ǡŲʡ츶ȯΤᤰﳲӻΤμ«ƯȯȰϫƯĶˤĤΤäƤ餤äפȽҤ٤ϻıİǤꡢֺֺdz줿ŷĹĹξŲŤ1,800ͤʤαͷǡŷŲ˼ϤΤǤäŷŲΩʤֻҤɤ⤿̤褬ʤǤפȸȯˤĤʤȡ֤ɤǤʤǤ礦פȻޤμ򺹤ФŲϤΤޤޤˤʤꡢФˤĹŲ¤äͷȤ㤤ǤοܤϡȡԿܤ˸롣οͤʼ˸ͽпȤθͥ38ФˤʤäФΤ㤤ͤǯ723󻲵ıİ̾褫̵°Ω䤷5̾Τ褫ϼ̿Ȥζɡ320,287ɼ5.7%ˤȯȤ澾Ϻ48,362ɼ0.9%ˤޤ20̾Ω䤷Ƥɼ666,684ɼɼΨ11.8%ˤǡ4̤Ƥ롣ȤȤԿܤϡˡ軰ϡλɤ봱ˤФʤФʤʤŷĤФϡդˤФʤФʤʤפȤ³ܤΤʤä褦Կܤο魯ΤֹļѤסֹİȤƤλסˤ٤סԷɤסּפʤɤοܤʰոǤ롣¿ʬ鿿ܤʰոλˤϡŷŲ˼ϤȤͤϤʤʤȻפä¿Υ饷Ϥ뤫⡣Ϻǯ428˳Ť줿ܼŤΡּ縢׼ŵǤŷĹĹξŲνʤȸؾפؤι²ɸɬפȿܤȽǤΤֹļѡפڤޤˡָ¤ľʡפפ⤫٤⤤褦ˡǤŷĤϰ̤ȺΤϤʤäƤ롣ʤ顢ʡθ򲿤ȤȤͫξˤդ줿ܤäƤΤѤ


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10252դϡ̩ݸˡơ̩ݸ˴ؤˡΧơˡפݾĤλФƳյķꤷ1851015126ޤǤ53֡ˤФγյķΩNSCNational Security CouncilˤȸƤФƤȰݾߤΤˡƤФıܲĤǿĤä˼ĹϡNSCβĤεĻϿϺʤȤˤʤäƤפȽҤ٤ĻϿ뤫ܤΰݾ˴ؤ졢åǤΤߥåȤǤ⤢뤫Τ褦ˡ2ĤˡƤ̤ȤƤ褦˸ΤϻǤ礦
̩ݸˡ:Τ븢ǰ³С˳ظ˸롡Τ
ʹ2013ǯ1101ī
˳ؤΣΤɽ̩ݸˡƤȿФ۵Ф̩ʸ񤬾뤫Τǡ˳ظ椬˸붲줬פȼĥˤϡˡȷˡؼԤȿȯɽƤ롣
ΤƱ˳زɽε͵ʤ椿˰춶رϡɱҡʸŪڤǤʤʤפȷǰǯؼԤȤ䴱νΣϣ¤̤ʹ֥롦ҥȥ꡼פɱҴνпȼԤ餬Ƥʤʤ뤫⤷ʤפä
ФΤϡƱΤۤ˳ظʤɤɽԡΩ̱¯ʪ۴Ĺεͻää縲http://mainichi.jp/shimen/news/20131101ddm002010051000c.htmlž

̩ݸˡơַˡƧߤˤסؼԤ餬ȿ
īʹ 2013ǯ10281735ʬ
Ф̩ݸˡƤˤĤƷˡǥˡθԤִŪ͸ݾ㡢̱縢ʿ¼ȤˡδܸƧߤˤ⤤פȤơȿФȯɽ
ʿ̾ʷˡˤɧ綵ʥǥˡˤ飲ͤƤӤͤƱϡƱˡƤˤĤơֽפǹϤʹξ󤬹ؤΰ¸̩Ȥ׶줬ȻŦƻμͳ̱Τ븢İĴưʤɤ󤵤줫ͤʿ¼δ٤ɱҾ򹭤̱ܤ󤶤롢ȤƤ롣
ˡθԤ⤳ƱˡƤϡַˡο͸ݾ⿯붲줬礭פȤȿȯɽƤӤ͡ƱԤϷףͤˤΤܤähttp://www.asahi.com/articles/TKY201310280264.html?ref=yahoož

Ϣ̩ݸˡȿФΰո񡡡־Űɤ
ʹ 2013ǯ1024 1218ʬ
ϢϣԲ񸫤פ̩ϳ餷̳ؤȳ§򶯲̩ݸˡƤȿФơϳɻߤϸȳǤʤƥŬǼ¸٤פʤոɽ̱ؤξ󳫼򽼼¤뤿ᡢʸˡˡβƤ롣
ոϡϳǤȿξäȻŦν٤˱ƥʬƥब¹ԤСϳɤȤǤ̩ݸˡɬפʤȤƤ롣ʶƱhttp://www.tokyo-np.co.jp/s/article/2013102401001192.htmlž

̩ݸˡ:ȿͳŪסƻ椬Ƚ
ʹ2013ǯ10312237ʬ
ڥ亮ȥĿʰϺƻ˥塼衼ॺιݱѻ֥󥿡ʥʥ롦˥塼衼ॺפϣաŻǡˤμǡǤΩܻؤ̩ݸˡƤˤĤơֹ̱Τ븢षФ̩ݸˡפʤɤȽ
̾ϡȿͳŪ̩ݸˡסƱˡƤ̩פλˤĤƱѻؿˤʤȤ뤷ŤޤʤȤǡܤԹΰ򤤤Ǥ̩˻ǤפաʤŪʱѤؤηǰ򼨤
ˡ̩ϳܿ˺ĹĨ򣱣ǯʤ뤳Ȥ䡢̩λ̵֤¤˱ĹǤ뤳ȤʤˡƤŦ֥㡼ʥꥹȤǹ⣵ǯĨ򷺤ǶȤˤꡢܤƩפʤɤȽhttp://mainichi.jp/select/news/20131101k0000m030111000c.htmlž

Japan's Illiberal Secrecy Law
By THE EDITORIAL BOARDPublished: October 29, 2013
The Japanese government is poised to enact a secrecy law that will undermine the peoples right to know. The law will give all government ministries the right to classify information related to defense, diplomacy, counterintelligence and counterterrorism as a state secret. But there is no guideline as to what constitutes a secret. This lack of definition means the government could well designate any inconvenient information secret.
Under the proposed law, government officials found to have revealed secrets could be jailed up to 10 years. Such a provision would give officials even greater incentive to label documents secret rather than risk their release.
Until now, only the Defense Ministry had the authority to classify information as a defense secret. Its record is abysmal. Of the 55,000 documents the ministry classified secret between 2006 and 2011, 34,000 were destroyed at the end of a particular secrecy period, depending on the document. And only one was declassified for public release.
The new law would allow the secrecy period to be extended indefinitely. And it further limits government accountability by making no clear provision for sharing secrets with elected representatives in the national Diet.
The law will make an already opaque government more so by threatening to jail journalists, up to five years, for doing their job in an invalid and wrongful manner. Japans newspapers fear that there will be markedly less communication between journalists and government officials. Opinion polls show that the public is very skeptical of the law and its reach. The government of Prime Minister Shinzo Abe, however, is eager to pass it as soon as possible.
Mr. Abe needs it to establish an American-style national security council. Washington has made clear that more intelligence cannot be shared with Japan until it has tighter information control. Of the six departments in Mr. Abes proposed security council, one department places China together with North Korea, while other departments focus on allies and other nations. This move reflects the confrontational stance the Abe government has been taking toward China and another sign of a hawkish foreign policy that may well harm civil liberties and create even more mistrust of the Japanese government in East Asia. http://www.nytimes.com/2013/10/30/opinion/international/japans-illiberal-secrecy-law.html?smid=tw-share&_r=1&ž

NYॺϤμκǸʬǡ6Τ1ĤīפǤ롣¾ϡƱ䤽¾ȤʬȤΤˡưώؤз䥿ɳȿǤΤǤꡢ줬̱μͳ¤쥢ǤܤФԿ򤵤˹뤳Ȥˤʤ٤ȽҤ٤롣NSCan American-style national security councilˤλ̳ɤǤȰݾɤˎ玣Ʊͧ񎣎ī¾ʤɡˎά󎣤6礬֤뤳Ȥ夲NSC̩ݸˡåȤˤʤ뤳Ȥǡ쥢ΰ򶼤ǽƤ뤬罰ιפˤʤʤȤȤǤ

Ūˤϡ vs ν ιޤǡȤɤȤνפȤʤä硢νä̩ݸˡƤѤơ˴Ϣפʾ̩˻ꤹ뤳ȤǤȤϡϢؤ褫䤿̱ؤε򼺤Ȥˤʤ롣ƻˡˤơνֵȤäϡˤäν֤ȤʤꡢŤˡνեμҲˬ롣ܤNSC̩ݸˡƤȸäƤߤ顢Կܤʷ̤ˤʤäƤޤäϸȤꤿ


Ϣ٤⽪Ǥ
Ƥӿܤ˻Żޤ礦

礭ʾдβ¤11

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