New data show Japanese population is rising more rapidly than population in the United States
New data released Thursday showed that the Japanese population increased by 6.6 percent in the three months ending March, compared with a 2.4 percent increase in the U.S. during the same period.
The data was gathered by the National Center for Health Statistics and released on the day President Donald Trump signed a law that allows U.s. states to opt out of the Affordable Care Act.
It’s a significant increase for Japan, which has long been one of the most populous countries in the world.
While the U.-Japan trade deal has been a key issue for Trump in his first term, the president has also pushed for a trade deal that would be more favorable to U.a.l.s companies.
Trump’s administration has pushed to renegotiate the trade pact, and a decision on whether to pursue such a deal could be months away.
Trump’s administration and some Democrats have argued that the United Kingdom, Canada, Australia and Mexico would all benefit from the agreement, but they’ve been unable to garner support from any of those countries.
Japan is one of several countries that have struggled to maintain population growth in recent decades, particularly in the case of Japan.
That trend accelerated after the Fukushima nuclear disaster in 2011, when the country’s population was nearly 2 million people below the 2010 level.
In 2015, the country recorded a slight increase in its population of 0.4 million, but a major drop of 5.3 percent from the previous year, according to data from the Ministry of Health.
That was attributed to the economic downturn, which saw the number of deaths from air pollution rise by 8 percent in 2015.
In Japan, population growth has been steady, with the population doubling every decade since World War II.
In 2020, Japan recorded its smallest increase in population in three decades.
In the U-Japan trade pact between Japan and the United Nations, states that opt out are allowed to apply for waivers to the UCCs.
The waivers are allowed only for economic growth.
In Japan, the waiver process has been more streamlined, allowing states to apply at any time without needing to apply every five years.
The government has said that it’s considering allowing the waiver of waivers for economic reasons in the future, but the government is not expected to release details until sometime in 2019.