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ノリミツ・オーニシ去るともNYタイムズは正常運転_| ̄|○
最近怪電波執筆記事を見なくなっていたニューヨークタイムズ日本支社長のノリミツ・オーニシ
なんとインドネシアに転勤されていたようで。
President’s Party Grabs Early Lead in Indonesian Vote
Article Tools Sponsored By
By NORIMITSU ONISHI
Published: April 9, 2009

JAKARTA, Indonesia ― Tens of millions of Indonesians went to the polls on Thursday to choose a new Parliament as early and unofficial tallies indicated a victory for President Susilo Bambang Yudhoyono’s Democratic Party ahead of the more important presidential election in July.(以下略)
http://www.nytimes.com/2009/04/10/world/asia/10indo.html?_r=1

しかし、それでも納まらぬNYタイムズのデンパぶり。
NYタイムズ曰く「日本はパラノイア」ですってよ。奥さん。
【新型インフル】米紙、日本の騒ぎぶり報道「パラノイアな国」
2009.5.22 13:24
このニュースのトピックス:新型インフルエンザ

 22日付の米紙ニューヨーク・タイムズ(電子版)は、神戸発のルポで新型インフルエンザ拡大によって一部、パニック状態になっている日本の対応を紹介。日本社会にもともと「衛生状態への強迫観念」があるとした上で、特に感染症など海外からの病気には「パラノイア(偏執症)な国」だと伝えた

 記事は首都・関東圏でも感染者が確認されたことから「新たな不安の高みに達した」と指摘。神戸市内のスーパーには日用雑貨を買いためるために客が列をつくり、家から外出しない親子もいると伝えた。

 また、日本の医療専門家からは政府や自治体の行き過ぎた対応に批判も出ているとしている。(共同)
http://sankei.jp.msn.com/life/body/090522/bdy0905221327016-n1.htm
てゆーか、嘘が混じってる~(爆)。マスクは品切れになったので都心の薬局では行列できてた所がありましたが、普通にスーパーにはみんな買い物に来てましたよ。現地に住んでる私が言うんだから間違いない。「日用品を買い出しに行列」…ってあんた神戸のどこに取材に来てたの?もしかして、取材って自分の脳内だったりして!(←この予想、正解の自信がある)
やっぱりNYタイムズって報道機関じゃなくてデマゴーグマシーンだったんだ(嘲笑)
元記事はこちら
Spread of Swine Flu Puts Japan in Crisis Mode
Article Tools Sponsored By
By HIROKO TABUCHI
Published: May 21, 2009

KOBE, Japan ― It all began at a high school volleyball tournament here on May 2 ― or so residents of this Japanese port city suspect.
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Soon, volleyball players who took part in the event were coming down with swine flu, early cases in a wider outbreak that has made Japan the worst-hit country outside North America in the global epidemic.

On Thursday, confirmed cases of the H1N1 flu virus in Japan reached 279, centering on Kobe and the neighboring city of Osaka, in western Japan. Like many other countries, Japan has reported mild flu cases and no deaths. Still, it is in crisis mode: more than 4,800 schools have been closed in the region, medical services are swamped, and testing laboratories are working around the clock.

Japan’s fears hit a new high when the area around Tokyo confirmed its first swine flu cases late Wednesday, in two high school students who returned Tuesday from a trip to New York.

The outbreak has come as a particular shock for hygiene-obsessed Japan, where hand-washing is religiously taught in schools, children play in sanitized sandboxes, and everything from underwear to ballpoint pens comes with supposed antibacterial properties.

Even before swine flu emerged, sick Japanese donned surgical masks to avoid infecting others. The country is one of the world’s largest stockpilers of the antiviral drug Tamiflu.

Japan is also known for its paranoia of foreign diseases. When a Taiwanese doctor with severe acute respiratory syndrome, or SARS, traveled to Japan in 2003, the government retraced his every move, testing thousands of people with whom he might have had contact. No other SARS cases were found.

Until last week, it seemed Japan would escape swine flu similarly unscathed. Over the past several weeks, health inspectors have used devices that sense body temperatures on all flights arriving from North America.

But in a sequence of events that experts are now piecing together, the flu virus appears to have slipped through those stringent checks. Then on May 2, a flu carrier is thought to have attended a high school volleyball tournament in Kobe.

Soon afterward, swine flu was diagnosed in a Kobe High School athlete. Thirteen other volleyball players from high schools in the city also tested positive.

“We had a situation where lots of kids were gathered in an enclosed auditorium,” said Chika Shirai, who leads the infection control and prevention unit in the city of Kobe. “We suspect conditions were perfect for the virus to spread.” The long commutes on crowded trains so common here could have played a role in widening the outbreak, she added.

By Monday, the flu had spread to a wider group of teenagers, and was also infecting older Japanese. All schools in the city were ordered closed, and students were told not to leave their homes. People formed lines at supermarkets to stock up on provisions, and masks sold out at pharmacies across Kobe.

Yoko Yo, a mother of two in Kobe, said she was staying inside with her family. “I’m very afraid,” she said by telephone. “Neither me nor my kids have stepped out of the house since Saturday. We’ve bought enough food to survive for a week.”

Some have criticized Kobe’s response. The city was unprepared for the surge in people who suspected that they had contracted the flu, said Hiromasa Tashiro, who leads the Kobe Medical Association.

On Saturday, more than 1,000 people rushed to Kobe’s main public hospital, overwhelming the staff. The city on Wednesday asked private doctors to help provide diagnoses for potential flu victims at their clinics.

Still, Mr. Tashiro warned that it was inevitable that the flu would spread throughout the country. That has probably happened already, though the light symptoms shown by most patients make cases hard to track, he said.

On Thursday, Prime Minister Taro Aso walked the fine line between keeping up the country’s guard and calling for calm. “The virus could still suddenly mutate,” he told reporters. “We need to be prepared for different possibilities. But if our measures are too extreme, that could also cause problems.”

Some experts wondered whether the reason Japan appeared to have a relatively large number of swine flu cases was that it was checking for the disease more aggressively than other countries.

“I suspect other countries have just as many, if not more, cases,” said Hiroshi Suzuki, an expert on infectious disease control at Niigata University and a former World Health Organization adviser. “It’s just they haven’t been as vigorous as Japan in testing for the virus.”

Doctors have not been the only ones critical of the government response. “The situation is completely overblown,” said Naomitsu Yamamoto, a spokesman for the Kobe Chamber of Commerce and Industry. The government should heed recent findings that the new flu is not any more severe than seasonal flu, he said. Tourism in Kobe has plunged since the flu scare began, Mr. Yamamoto said.

Teppei Izaki, 18, a high school senior, said he had just finished a two-hour karaoke session with friends. “I’m not afraid of the flu at all,” he said at a video game arcade in Kobe. “Personally, I think everybody is too paranoid.”

Makiko Inoue and Yasuko Kamiizumi contributed reporting from Tokyo.
http://www.nytimes.com/2009/05/22/world/asia/22japan.html

ちなみにこの記事を書いたヒロコ・タブチ氏はAP通信の記者で、オーニシレベルの逸材として、知っている人は知ってる存在のようです(苦笑) こちら参照
どっちがパラノイアなんだか。

<おまけ>
盧武鉉死去の記事で、何故か唐突に日本を引き合いに出すNYタイムズ韓国人記者(goo) 
元記事はこちら(Despair Overwhelms a Former Leader
Article Tools Sponsored By CHOE SANG-HUN Published: May 23, 2009 )
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