Austerity in South Sudan and historical amnesia in Japan
Pascale Harter introduces personal stories, analysis and wit from correspondents around the world. In this edition, Richard Nield in Juba sees many signs of a cash crunch in South Sudan - from the incessant noise from privately-owned electricity generators, to Fridays off for state employees so they can grow their own food. In Tokyo, Mariko Oi asks what's missing from Japanese history lessons - and what that means for the country's relationships with its Asian neighbours. If young Japanese don't understand the events of the 1930s and 40s, how will they build bridges with their counterparts in China and South Korea?