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The Global Japan team has come to Tumba in northern Rwanda to discover a school which trains high-level technicians to meet the economic needs of the country.
Japan's Ibasei has installed six small turbines in Nepal, and transferred the technology, bringing light to the darkness of schoolchildrens' classrooms and their homes.
This edition of Global Japan goes in search of tranquility in the tea house, and self-awareness & strength in the Dojo.
Stunning innovation from Japanese designers and architects combining traditional aesthetics with cutting-edge creativity
Small and medium businesses are the beating heart of Japanese manufacturing, providing the energy and creativity that make the country an economic superpower
In this episode of Global Japan, you will discover a historic economic partnership agreement between Japan and the European Union. Much more than just a free trade agreement, it goes well beyond the purely economic sphere.
In this new episode of Global Japan, we bring you to Jericho, in the West Bank to discover a unique Japanese initiative - the Jericho agro industrial park, which meets international standards. The aim: to boost the region’s economic activity.
Students from the ABE Initiative explain how they put their training and skills from Japan to use in their home countries.
Since the 2010 earthquake that killed 300,000 in Haiti, Japan has been a key partner in the country's reconstruction
Japan participates in the reconciliation process in Bosnia by bringing children together through sport.
In this edition of Global Japan, we travel to the Syrian refugee camp of Zaatari in Jordan, the 5th largest in the world.
In this edition of Global Japan we meet Shigeru Ban and Sou Fujimoto, two world famous Japanese architects.
We hear about an innovative health project in Vladivostok.
Japanese technology and teaching is paving the way towards self-sufficiency in Africa's agricultural sector
Newton Aycliffe, northeastern England: this is where the world’s first passenger steam train was born in 1825.
Launched in 1964 for the Tokyo Olympic Games, the Shinkansen linked Tokyo to Osaka running at a speed of 210 kilometres per hour.