Japanese Prime Minister Kishida ordered the unified church investigation, which became the focus of attention after the assassination of Mr. Shinzo Abe.

Mr. Kishida ordered me to use the powers to investigate the Church.


Photo: AP.

On the same day, Prime Minister Kishida spoke to the National Assembly that many victims of the Church agreed and the people involved in the organization fell into needy or broken family.

The Japanese Prime Minister added that his government also wants to take other measures such as strengthening innovations to prevent children abuse and help children of followers and find jobs.

Japanese Prime Minister Fumio Kishida at a press conference in Tokyo on August 31.

The Japanese media said the investigation would consider whether the Church agreed to damage public welfare or commit acts not in accordance with a religious group.

The Japanese Government's investigation could cause the Church to unify the religious organization as a tax exemption, but it was still possible to continue operating.

Japan has only two religious groups that were deprived of the status, including the Aum Shinrikyo sect with the Sarin Neurotoxic attack on the Tokyo subway in 1995 and a sect was charged with members.

The unified Church became the focus of public opinion after the assassination of former Japanese Prime Minister Shinzo Abe.

The unified Church was established in 1954 in Korea, reaching out the globe and owning a large business empire.

In Japan, the Church agreed to register for operation as a religion since 1964 and faced many lawsuits from the families of believers who have donated a large amount of money.

The method of making money of the Church unified was controversial and was the reason why Yamagami, the suspect assassinated Mr. Abe, raising hatred for a long time.

The Church agreed to say that their members received a series of harassment and threats to kill after the assassination of former Japanese Prime Minister Abe.