Tag Archives: Tokyo Sex Story

Bosozoku break up: Wild ones on wheels wilting, possibly wiped out

Nikkan Gendai Mar. 20

Groups of hot rodders, referred to in Japanese as bosozoku (the wild running tribe), have terrorized motorists and confounded police for decades. Law enforcement authorities might be more tolerant if they were merely young kids letting off steam, but experience shows that at least some of them function as apprentice yakuza, with the worst of their lot graduating to become full-fledged career hoodlums.

But Nikkan Gendai (Mar. 20) reports that a police count of hot rodders in Tokyo found only 119 — a miniscule fraction from the peak in 1980, when 5,379 leather-clad born-to-be-wild ones cruised the boulevards.

What’s the reason for this drastic decline? For one thing, the prolonged recession has eaten into wages, so young guys just don’t have the cash to customize their cars and motorcycles, let alone purchase vehicles outright.

What’s more, Japan’s young people are changing.

“Delinquents these days detest superior-inferior relationships and disdain group activities,” explains a source at the Tokyo Metropolitan Police Department. “Even though they are bad, they don’t like to hang out with others of their kind. Belonging to hot rodders or groups of toughs is seen as old hat. I think in the future we’re no longer likely to see new ‘tribes’ emerge.”

Nikkan Gendai points out, however, that these developments do not necessarily suggest that delinquency is dead. We’re in an era where parents don’t have any money, and one in which even university grads are having trouble finding work.

“In the past, young guys who were rudderless could always find work as scaffolding laborers or as pipefitter’s helpers, and so on, but now the construction industry is hurting badly as well,” says the aforementioned police source. “So now some of these guys gravitate to host clubs or other jobs in the sex industry. There’s nothing left for them to do but join up with fellow birds of a feather and start doing sleazy pyramid sales or attempt to con the elderly with ‘It’s me, send money’ scams.

“Since they don’t join groups but operate as lone wolves, it’s harder for us to track them down. It also makes more sense for yakuza to use guys like these as their subcontractors.”

Before young toughs were merely “rebels without a cause” who wanted to let off steam, notes the tabloid. Now that things have changed, they’re out to turn a profit from illegal endeavors. (K.S.)

Source: “Zetsumetsu sunzen, kieta bosozoku no yukue” Nikkan Gendai (Mar. 20, page 5)

Note: Brief extracts from Japanese vernacular media in the public domain that appear here were translated and summarized under the principle of “fair use.” Every effort has been made to ensure accuracy of the translations. However, we are not responsible for the veracity of their contents. The activities of individuals described herein should not be construed as “typical” behavior of Japanese people nor reflect the intention to portray the country in a negative manner. Our sole aim is to provide examples of various types of reading matter enjoyed by Japanese.

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Nosy female trespasser gets shot on scent

Shukan Bunshun March 22
“When I went to see a live performance by one of my favorite bands, I noticed that somebody had left open the stage door used by the performers. And just beyond were the dressing rooms used by the band members! Excitedly I sneaked in, but after I started snapping photographs, two men who seemed to be staff of the establishment walked up behind me.

“‘Hey, you’re not supposed to be doing that,’” one exclaimed. “‘You are not permitted to be in here. If you don’t want us to call the cops, will you listen to our proposal?’”

Pick up a copy of the January issue of the women’s platonic porn participation publication Muteki Renai S* girl, and as Shukan Bunshun (Mar. 22) demonstrates, the wild whoopee-making just won’t quit.

“Terrified, I nodded in agreement,” she writes. “One of them pulled off my clothes and forced me onto my hands and knees and made me start to suck him off. The other got behind me and began frantically plunging into me. Stimulated by his huge pork sword, I let out a yelp of pleasure as I came. Then I heard two voices say, almost simultaneously, ‘I’m coming too!’ and I felt their hot, sticky semen squirting over my skin.

“The guys did not confiscate my photos, and I had a great session of ’3P.’ I’d like to try another ‘live’ performance like that one!”

The pseudonymous byline for this installment is given as “Ika-shu bando tengoku,” a reference to a popular late-night TV show, “Miyake Yuji no ikasu bando tengoku” (Yuji Miyake’s exciting band heaven), known as “Ika-ten” for short, which was broadcast on TBS TV and affiliates in 1989-90.

The title puns ikasu by changing it to ika-shu, with the shu written using the character for “bad smelling.” Using the other reading of shu would give ika-kusai (squid-smelling), an expression used to describe the odor (and flavor) of the male procreative organ and its excretions, and thus giving the meaning “band heaven with the scent of characteristic male musk.” (W.W.)

Source: “Shukujo no zasshi kara,” Shukan Bunshun (Mar. 22, page 99)

Note: Brief extracts from Japanese vernacular media in the public domain that appear here were translated and summarized under the principle of “fair use.” Every effort has been made to ensure accuracy of the translations. However, we are not responsible for the veracity of their contents. The activities of individuals described herein should not be construed as “typical” behavior of Japanese people nor reflect the intention to portray the country in a negative manner. Our sole aim is to provide examples of various types of reading matter enjoyed by Japanese.

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Tohoku sex workers one year on

Shukan Jitsuwa Mar. 22In recent weeks, news reports have looked at the progress made by the Tohoku communities devastated by the Great East Japan Earthquake and tsunami of March 11 last year. Weekly tabloid Shukan Jitsuwa (Mar. 22) likewise conveys to its readership how ladies in the commercial sex industry have courageously resumed their activities.
Luna, an employee at Okusama Shokudo (Married Woman Cafeteria), a chain of out-call sex clubs specializing in housewives, returned to work in May of last year. “I lost both of my parents in the tsunami,” says the 42-year-old, who works out of the service’s branch located in Ishinomaki, Miyagi Prefecture. “At the time I returned to work, my mother’s body was still going through DNA exams. It was not until August that it became official.”

After going through such a traumatic experience, Luna returned only through a push from a trusted acquaintance. “I knew I couldn’t just sit there,” says the employee, whose sensual services, according the establishment’s Web site, start at 12,000 yen for 60 minutes. “After I convinced myself to return, many of my patrons further encouraged me. It was really gratifying.”

Sena, 26, who works out of the Kenkita outlet of the same chain, actually joined the industry of February this year. “I had a day-time job in Tome City, which is an inland area,” she says of the time one year ago. “It was tough to get settled after the earthquake, but during the clean-up time flew by fast.”

The Maesawa branch of the deri heru chain Vivace in Oshu City, Iwate Prefecture employs 25-year-old Arisa, whose home in Kesennuma City and car were washed away by the tsunami. She resumed working by the end of March. “It helped me emotionally to know that I had job security,” she says. “I plan to save enough money so I can go to school to earn a certificate.”

Her colleague, Ai, 26, returned to work in May. “The year passed really fast,” says Ai, whose sessions begin with deep kissing and continues onward toward ejaculation. “In fact, it was too fast for me to complete anything. I prefer to not watch footage of those horrible scenes from that day. Rather, I continue thinking positive and moving forward.”

Shukan Jitsuwa suggests readers give a hand to these women, as opposed to the usual vice versa. (K.N.)

Source: “Onna ha tsuyoi! Hisaichi wo ikinuku Tohoku fuko fuzoku!” Shukan Jitsuwa (Mar. 22)

Note: Brief extracts from Japanese vernacular media in the public domain that appear here were translated and summarized under the principle of “fair use.” Every effort has been made to ensure accuracy of the translations. However, we are not responsible for the veracity of their contents. The activities of individuals described herein should not be construed as “typical” behavior of Japanese people nor reflect the intention to portray the country in a negative manner. Our sole aim is to provide examples of various types of reading matter enjoyed by Japanese.

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Japanese bosses need to beware the wrath of Kana-chan, and Meiko the Merciless

Nikkan Gendai Mar. 13When a company issues an order for an employee’s transfer, there’s no refusing it. Or at least that’s the view of the middle-aged salaryman.

But as Nikkan Gendai (Mar. 13) reports, young staff members may see things differently.

“Several weeks after they’re transferred, they may say to themselves, ‘I can’t stand this new posting’ and stop coming to to work,” says labor expert and author Yukiko Takita. “Recently some young workers have tried to wreak vengeance against the boss who they feel was responsible for their transfer.”

Take Ms. A., age 26, who worked for a systems engineering firm. Infuriated because she was shunted off to a subsidiary, she emailed every person in the company that she’d been engaged in an extramarital affair with her former boss.

She then resigned and headed for school in the United States “to boost her career opportunities.”

What complicates the story is that the boss targeted by A’s scurrilous accusations had not actually bedded her. Rather, he was collateral damage when she blew herself up, in an act of “self-destructive terrorism.”

Then there’s the story of Ms. C., who, after her transfer, began issuing a stream of Twitter messages, under a pseudonym, cursing her former boss. Actually the messages were unclear as to the target, but they set off all sorts of office rumors. Until the former boss was confidentially informed by a colleague of Ms. C., he had no idea it was he who was being mentioned.

“When an employee is transferred, it’s essential to communicate with him or her in a direct manner,” says Takita. “Even then, there may be no way of avoiding hurting the sensibilities of a young worker. As long as the company regulations and labor laws are followed, the worker’s superior should be blameless. If he’s targeted by some irrational act of payback, he should consider taking retaliatory legal measures.”

The other day, Nikkan Gendai’s writer rented the DVD of the 2011 American movie “Horrible Bosses,” about three friends who plot the respective murders of their overbearing, abusive bosses.

“It was intended as a black comedy, but I didn’t find it funny at all,” he writes. (K.S.)

Source: “Tobashita buka no hofuku ga kowai!” Nikkan Gendai (Mar. 13, page 11)

Note: Brief extracts from Japanese vernacular media in the public domain that appear here were translated and summarized under the principle of “fair use.” Every effort has been made to ensure accuracy of the translations. However, we are not responsible for the veracity of their contents. The activities of individuals described herein should not be construed as “typical” behavior of Japanese people nor reflect the intention to portray the country in a negative manner. Our sole aim is to provide examples of various types of reading matter enjoyed by Japanese.

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