日本のために祈る，頑張ってください，皆さん！ We pray for Japan, wish everyone best of luck! Transcript: Konnichiwa, mina-san. Hajimemashite, Jefurii desu, 16 sai desu, Igirisu jin desu, Ima, GCSE no nihongo o benkyō shite imasu. yoroshiku onegaishimasu. Gūguru no hon’yaku de watashi no bunshō o hon’yaku shitakara, sore wa zettai ni kanpe kide wanai desu kara, dōmo sumimasen. Watashi wa jibun no okuyami to sonkei o teikyō shitai to omotte imasu. Konkai no jishin…
The city of Tegucigalpa has installed a “solidarity mural” in front of the Japanese Embassy, where Hondurans can leave messages of encouragement for that nation, which has been buffeted by an earthquake, tsunami and now, the developing nuclear threat.The city said in a statement that it was encouraging the placement of flowers and candles on the sidewalk, in memory of the thousands of disaster victims.Read more: http://latino.foxnews.com/latino/news/2011/03/18/honduran-mayor-dedicates-solidarity-mural-japan-fondly-remembers-past-foreign/#ixzz1MOX0B5jP
In partnership with World Vision U.S., a group of professional football players is in Uganda this week doing humanitarian aid work with PROS FOR AFRICA. The athletes become pros 4Japan, too, helping to raise funds and awareness for children affected by the recent earthquake and tsunami.
On Thursday, March 17, the Kenyan Olympic medalists accompanied Prime Minister Raila Odinga to the Embassy of Japan in Nairobi to stand in solidarity with the people of Japan.
They expressed their sympathy in Japanese, as many of them lived and trained in Sendai, Japan where the earthquake hit hard.
The athletes included Douglas Wakihuri, Samuel Wanjiru, John Kanyi, Lucy Kabuu, Jacinta Wanjiru. Ms. Kabuu asked Japan residents not to give up. “God is with you,” she said.
Prime Minister Raila Odinga has led several top athletes in sympathising with the people of Japan following a devastating earthquake.
The PM visited the Japanese embassy in Nairobi Thursday where he offered Kenya’s support in helping the country recover from the catastrophe that resulted in a tsunami, which caused widespread destruction.
Japan’s Ambassador to Kenya Toshihisa Takata, in paying tribute to Kenyans, said they were encouraged by their concern.
From a small Sarasota office park, half a world away from the devastation in Japan, ShelterBox USA is beginning to provide relief.
“It really means hope to a disaster victim,” said Alan Monroe, Volunteer Program Manager for ShelterBox USA.
That hope comes in the form of a 55-gallon green box.
“Basically, what we put in a ShelterBox is everything a family needs to get back on their feet again after a disaster,” said Monroe.
And that starts with the shelter itself, the tent.
“This disaster relief tent is really designed for an extended family of up to ten people.
It’s the most technically advanced aid tent in the world. And really what it’s designed to do is to provide that shelter, and that sense of home for families that lost everything,” explained Monroe.
オバマ大統領の日本応援とお悔やみの演説 President Obama visits the Japanese Embassy where he signs a book of condolence for those affected by the earthquake and tsunami and offers the support and assistance of the United States as Japan rebuilds. March 17, 2011.