As you know, I am writing this article to highlight the issues surrounding Harari’s mass media coverage of the 2014 tsunami, which is an ongoing topic in Japan.
A mass media outlet is a body of knowledge, often a social media platform, that is created to inform the public and serve as a vehicle for delivering news and information to a large audience.
It is also a place where consumers can share their opinions about topics that affect them personally and to which they are passionate.
As a social network, mass media is an important tool to communicate information in a transparent way, with the goal of connecting individuals, families and communities to one another and, ultimately, to society as a whole.
Harari has an obligation to his audience to be fair and accurate in his reporting and, in the process, to be careful about what he says.
However, the extent to which Harari is doing this and the degree to which he has taken the steps necessary to ensure that he is not breaching ethical guidelines is yet to be seen.
There are a number of questions that we need to ask about Harari and how he is approaching the problem of mass media corruption and bias.
Firstly, is it ethical for Harari to be promoting a product that he knows has been proven to cause health risks?
This is an issue that we have discussed previously in a post titled What does the Fukushima nuclear disaster say about Japan?
We wrote in 2015 that, despite having the highest incidence of cancers in the world, Japan has been a major consumer of Fukushima-related products, with over a quarter of the country’s household food waste coming from Fukushima.
Given that there is strong evidence that Fukushima-derived chemicals may be the main culprit behind cancer and other adverse health outcomes, is Harari, or the media, responsible for perpetuating this information?
In a recent article for The Conversation, Harari stated that he would not be promoting his new product “until I have confirmed the safety of the product and the health effects of its use.”
While we don’t have confirmation of his claims, this may have been a reference to an article that appeared in the press in May 2016 in which the company behind Harari Products claimed that its product would be 100 per cent safe for consumers.
However the article was not published by the company.
According to a report by The Japanese Times, Hararibans report concluded that the products in question “are not likely to cause any harm, and do not contain any harmful substances, in particular carcinogens.”
In short, this was not an endorsement of the products.
Moreover, Hararo also stated that the company’s product would not contain “any harmful substances.”
What this means is that the report concluded “that Harari products are safe to use.”
This does not mean that Harari had given the product a clean bill of health and the company itself had verified its safety.
We have also highlighted the fact that Hararabias claims that “the products in use are not likely, even likely to pose any risk to human health.”
As the company states in the report, “it is possible to safely use the products” but that “there is a limited safety and efficacy data available, as well as a lack of proper testing and monitoring.”
Furthermore, the company has stated that it has “not received any information from the Fukushima Daiichi Nuclear Power Plant and is not aware of any studies, or any other scientific studies on the safety and effectiveness of its products.”
In other words, Hararei claims that its products are 100 per cemeteries worth of nothing.
This is a highly dubious statement, as we have previously pointed out in a previous article, which also states that “Hararei products are not available anywhere in Japan or in the West, but it would not seem that this is an exaggeration, since Harareis own website states that it is not ‘a single product, but a series of products with a single objective, to help you understand and appreciate nature.'”
Furthermore the company stated that, “there are no studies of the health risks of the Fukushima products, and we do not think that they pose any serious health risks.”
In this context, it is unclear why Harareidans claims that they are safe are being promoted by Harari.
In fact, the product’s marketing website states: “The Harari product is the first product in Japan to be developed by Harareido and has a long history of being used in Japan.”
In short, Harabias products are marketed to people who have no direct experience with them.
This is a significant ethical issue that should be addressed by Hararari and other mass media outlets.
Secondly, the article also states: The product, which has been developed by Japanese firm Harareide, was developed with the aim of providing information to consumers on how to live better and avoid problems, and to educate