Japan: Number of Households with Children Falls to Lowest Ever

There aren’t any Jews in Japan. At least, there are no Jews dictating domestic policy. (American Jews obviously dictate foreign policy, and more recently, there is a lot of pressure on domestic policy from Jewish NGOs, but this birthrate thing has been a long-standing issue for Japan.)

The understanding here is this: even without the Jewish problem, mass urbanism, and rapid technological growth, at least if left untethered by some kind of aggressive state-enforced pro-family value system, will lead to an end of the family.

While Jews do not have influence directly in Japan, it must be understood that in order to compete, Japan followed “the Western model” of development, and it is unlikely that a “efficiency uber alles” model would have ever developed in the West if it had remained Christian.

Japan Today:

The number of households in Japan with children fell below 10 million in 2022 for the first time since comparable data became available in 1986, government data showed Tuesday, providing a fresh reminder of the country’s rapidly declining birthrate.

Households with children under 18 stood at 9.917 million, down 3.4 percentage points from 2019 data to a record low of 18.3 percent of the total, according to the triennial data released by the Ministry of Health, Labor and Welfare.

Child care policy has been a priority for Prime Minister Fumio Kishida’s government, which unveiled in June measures on child-rearing to reverse the falling birthrate in the aging nation.

Among these households, 49.3 percent have one child, 38.0 percent have two, while those with three or more stood at 12.7 percent, the data showed.

Separate data released earlier in the year by the ministry showed that the number of babies born in Japan in 2022 fell below 800,000 for the first time since records began in 1899.

Let it be known: Jews are the problem.

However, when you get down to the details, we do run into the fact that the way technology has impacted our lives since the Industrial Revolution has been overwhelmingly negative. I don’t think “convenience” was ever a valid argument, but you used to be able to say that there were gains in the medical sector that offset the declining social fabric. I’m not sure that was ever really the correct view – I’d rather live a short, meaningful life than a long, drawn-out life devoid of meaning – but it was an argument.

Now, even the “longevity” argument doesn’t work. Our life expectancy is declining. People are very fat in America, and all of the developed world (excluding China and Russia) took these deadly mRNA vaccines, which are going to drastically shorten the average lifespan (this is obviously already happening, with the mass death and rises in every form of negative health outcome, and we will start to see the documentation on longevity in the next few years).

The Jews, nonetheless, are continuing to promote the idea that there are too many people in the world, even while claiming China is going to collapse because they don’t have enough people, and demanding the West flood itself with immigrants because they’re not breeding enough.

You aren’t ever going to find any consistency in the Jewish narrative.

This Jew has been consistently wrong about overpopulation since the 60s, and there are still no consequences of any kind for him