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Christopher Jue

Chuo City, Japan
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About Christopher
Christopher Jue is a photo editor/photographer in Tokyo, Japan. 15 years photography experience in corporate photography and photojournalism. Currently freelance for Getty Images, European Pressphoto Agency, Associated Press, and Xinhua News Agency.
Languages
English
Services
Photography
Skills
Business Finance Politics
+12
Portfolio

PD: Woman tries to lure child using french fries

01 Oct 2023  |  www.kjrh.com
Sands Springs Police are alerting parents about an attempted child abduction near Clyde Boyd Middle School. A woman allegedly tried to lure a 12-year-old girl into a white minivan using french fries. The girl noticed a young boy inside the van and managed to escape by running away. The suspect is described as a heavy-set woman in her 20s with brown hair and glasses. Police are increasing patrols around schools and are investigating a similar incident reported in Owasso.

Tokyo Olympics: Residents torn as pandemic ushers the Games into town

22 Jun 2021  |  smh.com.au
Tokyo is set to host the 2021 Summer Games amidst widespread public opposition due to the ongoing pandemic. With Japan still reporting 1500 coronavirus cases daily, up to 80% of Tokyo residents oppose the Games. The Japanese Emperor's spokesperson has voiced concerns over the potential spread of infections. Prime Minister Yoshihide Suga hopes a successful Olympics will bolster his political standing, but local artists, athletes, and business owners express mixed feelings, ranging from cautious optimism to outright opposition. Criticisms focus on the government's prioritization of the Olympics over public safety, slow vaccine rollout, and lack of effective leadership. The sentiment among those interviewed leans towards postponing or canceling the Games, emphasizing public health and the restoration of normalcy over the event.

Tokyo Olympics: Residents torn as pandemic ushers the Games into town

22 Jun 2021  |  Brisbane Times
Tokyo is set to host the 2021 Summer Games amidst widespread public opposition due to the ongoing COVID-19 pandemic. With Japan still reporting 1500 cases a day, up to 80% of Tokyo residents oppose holding the Games. Concerns have been raised by various individuals, including a spokesman for Emperor Naruhito and citizens from different professions. Prime Minister Yoshihide Suga hopes a successful Olympics will boost his political standing, but many in Tokyo, from artists to business owners, express anxiety over the event's potential to exacerbate the health crisis. The slow vaccine rollout and the government's response have been criticized, with calls for postponement or cancellation of the Games.

Tokyo Olympics: Residents torn as pandemic ushers the Games into town

22 Jun 2021  |  www.watoday.com.au
Tokyo residents express mixed feelings about hosting the 2021 Summer Olympics amid the COVID-19 pandemic, with many concerned about public safety and the slow vaccination rollout. Japanese Prime Minister Yoshihide Suga hopes a successful event will boost his political standing, but public sentiment remains largely negative. Various stakeholders, including artists, athletes, and business owners, share their perspectives, highlighting a lack of effective leadership and communication from the government. The Imperial Household also voiced concerns about the potential spread of infections due to the Games.

Tokyo Olympics: Residents torn as pandemic ushers the Games into town

22 Jun 2021  |  The Age
Tokyo residents express mixed feelings about the upcoming 2021 Summer Olympics amid the COVID-19 pandemic. Concerns include the potential spread of the virus, slow vaccination rollout, and perceived government prioritization of the event over public safety. While some see the Olympics as a chance to showcase Japan's resilience, others believe it has lost its significance and become a political tool. The Japanese government and Prime Minister Yoshihide Suga face criticism for their handling of the pandemic and lack of effective leadership.

Are World War II-era rules to blame for Tokyo's Games crisis?

15 May 2021  |  theage.com.au
In Tokyo, Global-Dining's restaurant Gonpachi defied government COVID-19 orders to close by 8pm, citing constitutional freedoms and suing for symbolic damages. Japan's reluctance to enforce strict measures, rooted in its post-WWII constitution limiting government power, contrasts with aggressive responses in Australia and Singapore. As Japan faces a health crisis and prepares for the Olympics, debate intensifies over constitutional reform to expand emergency powers. Public support for change is growing, but legal experts argue that the government already has sufficient authority. The pandemic highlights political motivations behind the push for constitutional amendments, while businesses express frustration with the government's handling of the situation.

Japan COVID: Is the Tokyo Olympics crisis caused by World War II

15 May 2021  |  The Age
The article examines the challenges Japan faces in enforcing COVID-19 measures due to its post-WWII constitution, which limits government emergency powers. It highlights the defiance of a major restaurant chain, Global-Dining, against early closure orders and the broader debate on constitutional reform. Prime Minister Yoshihide Suga acknowledges the need for constitutional changes to better handle emergencies, while public opinion shows increasing support for such reforms. Legal experts argue that the government could implement necessary measures without constitutional changes, suggesting political motives behind the push for reform. The article also touches on the public's frustration with the government's handling of the pandemic and the looming Tokyo Olympics.

Japan COVID: Is the Tokyo Olympics crisis caused by World War II

15 May 2021  |  Brisbane Times
The article examines the challenges faced by Japan in enforcing COVID-19 measures due to constitutional limitations stemming from post-World War II reforms. It highlights the legal battle between the restaurant chain Global-Dining and the Japanese government over emergency orders, and discusses the broader debate on constitutional reform. Public opinion is increasingly in favor of revising the constitution to grant the government more emergency powers, but experts argue that existing laws already provide sufficient authority. The article also touches on the political implications for the ruling LDP and the upcoming Tokyo Olympics amid the pandemic.

Simon Pegg’s Dramatic Body Transformation Will Make You Want to Hit the Gym

05 Mar 2019  |  Men's Journal
Simon Pegg underwent a dramatic body transformation for his role in the thriller film 'Inheritance,' guided by his personal trainer Nick Lower. Pegg achieved a lean physique with six-pack abs, reducing his body fat from 12% to 8% and losing nearly 20 pounds through a rigorous six-month training program. The transformation involved a mix of strength training, circuits, core exercises, and 60km trail runs, along with a sound nutrition plan. Pegg's new film, directed by Vaughn Stein, explores the impact of a shocking secret inheritance on a wealthy family's lives.

Michael Kors to Buy Gianni Versace SpA for $2B

24 Sep 2018  |  mytotalretail.com
Michael Kors Holdings Ltd. is nearing a deal to acquire Italian fashion house Gianni Versace SpA for approximately $2.35 billion. The acquisition would add a high-profile brand to Michael Kors' portfolio, following its purchase of Jimmy Choo for $1.2 billion the previous year. The move reflects Michael Kors' strategy to expand its collection of luxury brands and compete with U.S. and European luxury conglomerates, capitalizing on the strong luxury market demand, particularly from China.

Complete List of Winners at the 2018 Movies for Grownups Awards

23 Feb 2018  |  AARP
Annette Bening, Gary Oldman, Guillermo del Toro, and Helen Mirren were among the stars honored at AARP's Movies for Grownups Awards. 'Star Wars: The Last Jedi' won Best Movie for Grownups, with Mark Hamill and Kelly Marie Tran presenting the award to director Rian Johnson. Annette Bening won Best Actress for 'Film Stars Don't Die in Liverpool,' and Gary Oldman won Best Actor for 'Darkest Hour.' Helen Mirren received the Career Achievement Award. Guillermo del Toro won Best Director for 'The Shape of Water,' which also earned Richard Jenkins the Best Supporting Actor award. 'The Florida Project' won Best Intergenerational Movie, and Laurie Metcalf won Best Supporting Actress for 'Lady Bird.' Aaron Sorkin won Best Screenwriter for 'Molly's Game,' and 'Get Out' won Best Ensemble. 'The Greatest Showman' won Best Grownup Love Story, 'Dunkirk' won Best Time Capsule, and 'I Am Not Your Negro' won Best Documentary. 'Wonder Woman' was the Readers’ Choice.

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