Ancient Japan - Postwar Japan (1945–present)

Postwar Japan (1945–present)

Main article: Postwar Japan

After the collapse of the Empire of Japan, Japan was transformed into a democratic state with a revised democratic Constitution of Japan. During the postwar period, Japan became an economic power state. This period is characterized by the US-Japan Alliance such as the United States Forces Japan.

Read more about this topic:  Ancient Japan

Other articles related to "japan":

Ancient Japan - Postwar Japan (1945–present) - After The Cold War
... Main article Heisei period Japanafter the Cold War is also called as the Heisei period, which starts from the year of the Revolutions of Eastern Europe ... exchange rate with the dollar, the Bank of Japankept interest rates low, sparking an investment boom that drove Tokyo property values up sixty percent within the year ... By 1991, it had fallen to 15,000, signifying the end of Japans famed bubble economy ...
Kimigayo - History - Postwar Japan (1945–present) - Since 1999
... in 1999, choosing both the Hinomaru and "Kimigayo" as Japans national symbols ... (LDP) decided to draft legislation to make the Hinomaru and "Kimigayo" official symbols of Japanin 2000 ... In 1974, with the backdrop of the 1972 return of Okinawa to Japanand the 1973 oil crisis, Prime Minister Tanaka Kakuei hinted at a law being passed legalizing both symbols ...

Famous quotes containing the words postwar and/or japan:

    Fashions change, and with the new psychoanalytical perspective of the postwar period [WWII], child rearing became enshrined as the special responsibility of mothers ... any shortcoming in adult life was now seen as rooted in the failure of mothering during childhood.
    Sylvia Ann Hewitt (20th century)

    I do not know that the United States can save civilization but at least by our example we can make people think and give them the opportunity of saving themselves. The trouble is that the people of Germany, Italy and Japan are not given the privilege of thinking.
    Franklin D. Roosevelt (1882–1945)