Japanese Prime Minister Fumio Kishida expressed the view that there is no specific decision regarding the Korea-Japan summit, which is attracting attention following the NATO and NATO summit, and that keeping the promises between countries is the basis of dialogue.
When asked if he had plans to hold a bilateral summit between Korea and Japan at an early stage, Prime Minister Kishida said, “There is no specific schedule yet, but I think dialogue is important.”
He added, “It is important to make progress on the issues of both countries and the old workers on the Korean Peninsula,” he added.
Prime Minister Kishida emphasized that it is fundamental to keep the promises made between the country and the country, but this means the Japanese government’s claim that compensation to the victims of the Japanese military was resolved through the 1965 Korea-Japan Claims Agreement or the 2015 Japanese Military Comfort Women Agreement.
President Yoon Seok-yeol will attend the NATO summit in Madrid, Spain, on the 29th, and an official from the presidential office said that Japan is considering a proposal for a summit of four countries, attended by South Korea, Japan, Australia and New Zealand.