Japan’s tourist industry may be getting the cold shoulder from the government

The United States has recently been facing a wave of tourists arriving from Japan, but with more and more businesses closing their doors in recent years due to a lack of tourism dollars.

As a result, Japanese tourists are seeing their industry being left behind and the country’s tourism ministry has recently introduced new restrictions.

But while the new restrictions have resulted in some businesses closing, others are doing the opposite, as they have found that it is actually a popular travel option.

Japan’s Travel Industry, which is also known as Travel Jewelry, is the largest jewelry industry in the world.

Its main business is importing and selling Japanese art, as well as jewelry from around the world, as a means of promoting Japanese culture.

According to the government, its main activities are providing entertainment to Japanese tourists, providing tours of Japanese museums and galleries, and sponsoring Japanese-themed events.

Japan has been on a tear in attracting tourists since the beginning of the year, and with more than $100 billion in annual tourism revenue, Japan has an enormous number of tourists to choose from, and it has become one of the most popular destinations in the western world.

However, as of January 2019, there are approximately 8,500 small- and medium-sized businesses in Japan that have not been licensed as a tourist organization yet, meaning they are still considered non-official establishments.

As an example, in January, a group of about 20 people were stopped by the police in Shinjuku, the capital of Tokyo, when they attempted to enter a tourist area to purchase souvenirs.

“I was looking at a sign that said ‘no foreign visitors’ and my partner said ‘well, there is no foreign visitor’ and I said ‘what do you mean by that?'” said one of these people, who wished to remain anonymous.

“So I said, ‘I don’t know.

You said that you don’t allow foreigners to enter our area, but if you really want to go, I am willing to sell you my jewelry.”

They eventually managed to buy their way into the tourist area, and while they were there, they were also stopped by police officers.

When they asked them if they wanted to be fined, one of them said, “Well, we are foreigners, so you don’st have to worry about it.”

They were eventually allowed to enter the tourist district.

“They asked me if I wanted to buy any souvenirs and I replied, ‘well maybe you want to take a look at some of my jewelry.'”

They bought a number of Japanese-made jewelry, and were told by the Japanese police that they would be fined for selling it.

“This was a total surprise,” said the group’s leader, who declined to be named.

“We were surprised by this decision, as it came as a surprise to us as well, but the police officers were very clear about what they were doing.

They had no problem asking us questions about our jewelry, asking us if we wanted to go to the police station, and we said yes, and they said ‘but we have to check whether you are a tourist or not.'”

He said that while many businesses were still operating, the government had made it clear that they were not allowed to accept foreign visitors.

As of January, there were 1,000 such businesses in Tokyo alone, but these are not official, and most of them are not tourist businesses.

Instead, they are considered nonofficial businesses that are not recognized as such by the government.

“If they want to sell us something, they have to come to us, but they have no way to check that,” said one business owner.

“Most of the small shops are closed.”

In addition, businesses that have no staff are unable to open their doors to foreigners and must pay a fine to the local government, which in some cases is $200 or more per day.

The group also found that the government was not very accommodating to their requests for refunds, as many shops were not able to reopen due to the new regulations.

“It is really hard to sell a souvenir,” said an owner of a souvenirs shop in the city of Naha, which was closed to foreigners.

“You can only sell souvenirs if you have some cash in your pocket, and you have to take the cash to a store in the tourist section, which will charge you for the ticket and cash.

The stores in the hotel sections are closed, and there is also a long line.”

Another shop owner said that he was unable to find a way to pay for his souvenirs with cash, and the government told him that it would be impossible to pay with credit cards.

Another shopkeeper told The Huffington Report that he had to go through a security check and pay with a money order, and that the police were not very helpful in getting him a refund.

The business owner said he has seen a number, but declined to name