Japan Nation As Product
Based on same definition in previous essay (The theory related to Earnest Renan), please describe how Japan or Singapore (please choose one) in the present day can be considered a “nation as product”. Please go straight into the essay without introducing the definition of “nation as product”.
As discussed earlier, many nations have benefited from the slogan, “nation as product, ” which has helped significant improvements. In the present day, Japan is enjoying following this slogan. For one, there’s a popular culture that’s loved around the world that has contributed its content trades increasing in size from old days, making it the second high exporter of the cultural goods in the world. These frequently circulating positive images show dual movement that appears to depict Japan’s current moment. Currently, thinking of oneself in relation to Japan’s present-day is makes one feel confident in future. The ideal culture, as a result, has been enhanced by the work of national cultural administration needs administrator think of this state, its strength, problems and future in such a way that’s at once a professional responsibility and personal accountability. Such thinking on national concerns has not been conflated with national cultural uniqueness common to Japanese society or the culture generally. That account of the national culture is largely produced in the powerful networks revolving between the national administrations, and the media signifies the capacity for these particular narratives to circulate and impact broadly conflating this with the Japanese culture at greater masking specific ways the powerful institution’s shape.
Secondly, Japan is regarded as a nation due to its growth and improvement in the health sector. Initially, Japan’s Public Health and Welfare section mission was to protect the health and security of occupation forces. The mission was later upgraded to protect the health of the entire Japanese community. The health of Japanese people was at risk due to the destruction of two cities, Nagasaki and Hiroshima, by atomic bombs. The population was affected both physically and psychologically for a long time. Later, the effort of the United States to rebuild the health sector in Japan was a success. As a result, this contributed to the health and wellbeing of Japan Community up to date. Japan has continued to make progress in healthcare. After opening five healthcare centres, this is to offer health education, diagnose and treat diseases, and operate maternal and child hygiene clinics. In addition, Japanese occupants are free to choose where they need to get treatment from, and quality care is provided to them at a relatively low cost after introducing the insurance scheme. This has transformed from the era where competent health care could only be accessible in urban areas. People in rural areas were denied healthcare provision since they could not cater to their medical expenses even when a health centre was nearby. Japan can also control infectious diseases, unlike in the prewar era where the health sector mainly focused on combating tuberculosis, high child mortality rates and the acute pandemic of communicable diseases. Finally, Japanese citizens receive treatment care from national and regional hospitals, and everyone has access to treatment at any facility. Recently, Japan has formulated a plan that has helped in disease prevention and providing quality care to patients.
Thirdly, Japan similarly can be considered a “nation as product” following its current status of soft power. The concept of this power has inspired the formation of numerous shingikai in the ACA. Shingikai is often promoted as a government affording voice to public issues from various social sectors. All its unofficial and official actions most often yield consensus stand by close to the ministry policies. It’s, in general, a great privilege invited to contribute on such boards and rarely are overly serious opinions voiced.
 A, Freedman, & Slade, T. (Eds.). (2018). Introducing Japanese popular culture. Routledge.
 S, Matsuda., (2019). Health policy in Japan–current situation and future challenges. JMA Journal, 2(1), 1-10.
 I, Noy,Okubo, T., & Strobl, E. (2020). The Japanese Textile Sector and the Influenza Pandemic of 1918-1920 (No. 8651). CESifo Working Paper.
 D, Leheny, (2018). 9. A Narrow Place to Cross Swords: Soft Power and the Politics of Japanese Popular Culture in East Asia. In Beyond Japan (pp. 211-234). Cornell University Press.