How Japan’s Chemical Industry is Killing Its Workers

Japan’s chemical industry has long been one of the most lucrative and controversial industries in the world.

And while its role in the economy has shrunk since the 1970s, its continued expansion has been fueled by cheap, highly-regulated imports of toxic chemicals from the United States and elsewhere.

The problem is that Japan’s industry has been taking a beating, as evidenced by its ongoing chemical contamination crisis.

Japan’s Industrial Health and Safety Administration (IJSA) is in the process of shutting down factories and laying off hundreds of thousands of workers in an effort to clean up the countrys chemical industry.

As the WSJ reports, Japan’s most polluted cities have seen their pollution levels drop as much as 30 percent over the past decade, despite the country’s commitment to industrial health and safety.

The crisis has made the country increasingly dependent on imports of chemicals from abroad.

As Bloomberg reported last month, the government of Japan has spent over $2.7 billion on foreign imports since the early 2000s.

This spending is mostly going towards toxic chemicals.

According to Bloomberg, Japanese exports to the United Kingdom, France, and other countries accounted for more than 70 percent of the country s exports to Japan, while imports from the U.S. totaled just 15 percent.

The pollution crisis in Japan has prompted the Japanese government to take unprecedented steps to control the industry.

On October 17, Japan signed an agreement with the World Health Organization to implement a $2 billion investment program aimed at eliminating the country ‘s toxic chemical industry and ending the country t chemical contamination.

In return, the Japanese Government will contribute $50 million annually to the World Bank.

But as Bloomberg points out, this isn’t a new deal, as the government has been actively promoting the use of cheaper chemicals in the past.

As The Washington Post reported in 2016, the Ministry of Environment and Industry (METI) is actively promoting chemicals with the goal of “lowering the cost of making them, especially in the fields of chemicals that contain mercury and other toxic chemicals, which can cause cancer and other health problems.”

According to the Associated Press, METI is “promoting chemicals that are cheaper and safer than other types of chemicals,” and that “can help the environment in Japan and in other countries.”

In 2015, Japan was the top-polluting country in the OECD for chemicals, ranking seventh among industrial nations.

In 2015 the government was awarded a $5 billion contract from the World Economic Forum to build a new factory in the city of Fukuoka.

The Fukuokas new factory, which will be built on land formerly owned by the chemical company Mitsubishi Heavy Industries, will be the first industrial site in the country to use chemical-free alternatives like hydrogen peroxide and ethylene glycol.

According the AP, this factory will be located in the heart of the industrial city, where the country has become known for its polluted air and toxic chemicals that have contaminated the air, water, and soil.

The EPA has reported that the Fukuoku factory will produce 2.7 million tons of toxic products per year.

But, as Bloomberg reports, the deal is just one part of a larger plan to increase exports of toxic substances, which are often produced in China and other Asian countries.

The Japan Times reports that METI has also recently approved a new chemical facility that will create a “national laboratory and chemical processing facility in Tokyo” to make “super-strength, high-performance industrial chemicals.”

According the Times, the new facility will create an export facility in China to produce chemicals for domestic consumption and will help to boost exports of chemical products to the country.

Japan has long relied on cheap, cheap imports of high-grade chemicals from countries like China and the United Arab Emirates, which in turn are used in many industrial processes.

According a 2014 study by the International Federation of Chemical Manufacturers, the country is one of “the worlds top exporters of chemicals.”

In fact, according to Bloomberg , the Japanese chemical industry is the fourth-largest source of imports of chemical chemicals into the United State.

So, despite these efforts to improve the country , Japan is still suffering from the toxic chemicals problem.