Botuar: E mėrkurė, 05 tetor 2005 - 14:58 CET
Sunday's election was fought on domestic issues. Most voters were accepting or rejecting landmark economic reforms, like plans to privatise the postal system. But the consequences of this decisive victory will be far-reaching. Mr Koizumi now has a degree of political security rare in Japan, where power is usually diluted by the check and balance of rival factions and coalition politics.
He's also fulfilled his promise to broaden the public appeal of the LDP. Although it's been in power almost constantly for decades, its old fashioned image as male, elderly and out of touch with modern Japan alienated many young voters. Mr Koizumi, himself charismatic and popular, has introduced younger, more colourful candidates. Japan now has more female members of the Lower House than ever before.
But Mr Koizumi's continuing rise is likely to cause concern amongst Japan's neighbours. Many in China and South Korea see him as a hawkish nationalist, insensitive to the pain caused by Japan's military history and eager to see Japan expand its role on the world stage.
ēėshtje tė brendshme
landmark economic reforms
reforma tė rėndėsishme ekonomike
vendimtar, i/e qartė
kėtu: pasojat do tė jenė tė mėdha
where power is usually diluted by the check and balance of rival factions and coalition politics
ku pushteti dobėsohet nga kontrolli dhe ekuilibri i fraksioneve rivale dhe politika e kualicioneve
fulfilled his promise
broaden the public appeal
kėtu: bėj me tė afėrt Partinė Liberal Demokrate (me elektoratin nė Japoni), afroj mė afėr Partinė Liberal Demokrate me publikun
out of touch
i/e shkėputur. larg
a hawkish nationalist
nacionalist qė priret pėr pėrdorimin e forcės, qė mbėshtetet nė pėrdorimin e forcės