Tokyo named safest city in world; Osaka No. 3

TOKYO —

Japan had plenty to boast last week when Tokyo was named as the safest city in the world by The Economist, with Osaka coming in a respectable third. Netizens were proud that even with Tokyo’s famously terrible (and sometimes dangerous) commutes and Osaka’s penchant for strange crimes, the two cities stood out to claim top spots among some of the largest cities in the world.

The study, called The Safe Cities Index 2015, looked at 50 of the biggest cities on every continent and scored them across four safety categories. Aside from personal safety and the risk of violent crime, the ranking took into account health security, infrastructure safety and even how a city protects its citizens’ digital privacy. Tokyo scored highest in the digital security category while its air quality, improving but still relatively poor, kept it down in the health category. Osaka actually beat out Tokyo in the personal safety category by one spot, but its worst performance was in infrastructure where it didn’t even crack the top 10.

Perhaps unsurprisingly, Singapore, with its famously strict laws, came in at number two while other cities well-known for safety, such as Stockholm, Zurich, and Toronto, made the top 10 as well. Japan and Australia can high-five each other as they were the only countries to get two of their cities into the top 10. And humble New York, where the hookers and drug dealers of formally crime-ridden Time’s Square have been replaced with Disney characters and Starbucks baristas, made it to number 10.

Meanwhile, Ho Chi Minh City, Tehran, and Jakarta took the last three spots, respectively. The Economist said the 50 cities were chosen to represent different regions of the world and while being at the bottom of the list isn’t anything to boast about, it doesn’t mean those cities are necessarily the most dangerous on the planet.

The study also looked at Tokyo’s preparation for the Olympic Games in 2020 and how it is continuing to retrofit and earthquake-proof buildings in the city where one in five buildings were built before 1981. Even though a Swiss risk management company has ranked Tokyo as “the city most at risk from natural disasters” and the number of the Games’ participants will be roughly double they were in 1964, when Tokyo last hosted, the Japanese capital still outranks recent Olympic host cities by far. Oh, and Tokyo is 34 places ahead of Rio de Janeiro, which is hosting the Games next year.

Below is the full list of how the 50 cities ranked.

1. Tokyo
2. Singapore
3. Osaka
4. Stockholm
5. Amsterdam
6. Sydney
7. Zurich
8. Toronto
9. Melbourne
10. New York
11. Hong Kong
12. San Fransisco
13. Taipei
14. Montreal
15. Barcelona
16. Chicago
17. Los Angeles
18. London
19. Washington, D.C.
20. Frankfurt
21. Madrid
22. Brussels
23. Paris
24. Seoul
25. Abu Dhabi
26. Milan
27. Rome
28. Santiago
29. Doha
30. Shanghai
31. Buenos Aires
32. Shenzen
33. Lima
34. Tianjin
35. Rio de Janeiro
36. Kuwait City
37. Beijing
38. Gunagzhou
39. Bangkok
40. São Paulo
41. Istanbul
42. Delhi
43. Moscow
44. Mumbai
45. Mexico City
46. Riyadh
47. Johannesburg
48. Ho Chi Minh City
49. Tehran
50. Jakarta

Sources: Yurukuyaru, The Economist

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  • 21

    justbcuzisay

    Good job Tokyo.

    But I have to say, I love Osaka, but considering the news last year of 'Osaka Police admit covering up 81,000 crimes to clean up image' I think maybe they should have been disqualified from the list out of principle.

  • 11

    SimondB

    No surprise seeing Tokyo at No 1 and well deserved. If you add as a benchmark "safe to walk after dark" I'd think you'd see Rio, Sao Paulo (where I had a truly frightening encounter after dark) and Jo'burg drop out of this top 50.

  • 1

    Jeff Huffman

    Surprised to see a city in the Gulf States listed so far outside the top ten and ranked well below big bad NYC! One would assume that any city in a wealthy oil state under Sharia law would be pretty much crime free. Just as in Tokyo, all the crime must be committed by ex-pats, which isn't such a preposterous idea as they out number citizens about 6 to 1.

  • -18

    titaniumdi0xide

    I was hoping Seoul or Beijing on the top spot! What a surprise!

  • -16

    kwatt

    Tokyo's population is about 13 million. The crime rate is very low as most people probably don't have guns. It seems that average people don't want to make any kinds of troubles or try to avoid such things as much as they can. So they look like very quiet polite people if comparing with others. That's reason Tokyo is the safest but most boring city.

  • -3

    corner-of-my-eye

    If they have factored in air quality as well as personal safety, along with obvious human crime, how on earth can they omit earthquakes,i wander.

  • 5

    Jeff Huffman

    kwattFEB. 04, 2015 - 08:11AM JST Tokyo's population is about 13 million. The crime rate is very low as most people probably don't have guns . . .

    Simply brilliant analysis. Do you believe, then, that most Americans and Canadians are packing heat? How about Shanghai, ranked below Chicago, a city with one of the highest violent crime rates in the U.S.

    It seems that average people don't want to make any kinds of troubles or try to avoid such things as much as they can. So they look like very quiet polite people if comparing with others.

    Yes, they just LOOK very polite when in fact most are thieves, rapists and homicidal maniacs.

    That's reason Tokyo is the safest but most boring city.

    So, you need a few drive-bys or pipe bombs to spice it up? If you find Tokyo boring, you're not going to the right places.

  • 0

    kwatt

    how on earth can they omit earthquakes,i wander.

    Disaster earthquakes probably happen once in thousands/hundreds of years.

  • 0

    Mike DeJong

    Ah yes, but in the same report, Toronto was named best city in which to live. Montreal was second. http://safecities.economist.com/wp-content/uploads/2015/01/EIUSafeCitiesIndex2015whitepaper-1.pdf

  • -2

    Miyagi Ken

    I have often told my friends that Japan is a safe country in terms of person to person violence. But We have volcanoes, earthquakes, tsunami, floods, blizzards, avalanches, mud slides, typhoon and even occasional tornado.

    Because we cannot predict these things I don't think they can accurately be figured into this list. They are however very real safety concerns.

  • -5

    kwatt

    Every body feels it differently. If one feels safe, then safe city, but If one doesn't feel safe, then unsafe. Most people seem to say Tokyo is very safe though there are so many minor crimes and sometimes homicides/suicides but not everyday big crimes.

  • -9

    JWithers

    Let the advertising begin. With the Olympics just around the corner it's time make everybody comfortable with the idea of spending thousands of dollars to come here.

    GASP!!! "JWithers are you questioning the validity of this claim?"

    Not directly, no.

    I approach everything like a dish served at a restaurant. It tastes good but I have a sensitive tongue. There's something else in there. How did you make this?

    Just eat it (this news) up. Stop trying to figure it out! Everybody else is eating it up.

    To believe this story to be true I need to know where they got their information and the details of their visit.

    Don't get me wrong. It's a successful city. That doesn't make it safe. You've seen taxi drivers, haven't you? Accidental death is quite common here as with any other city.

    You just never know.

  • 12

    Selchuk Driss

    Rio de Janeiro safer than Kuwait City and Beijing? Johannesburg safer than Ho Chi Minh and Tehran? Los Angeles safer than Frankfurt?

    I call BS on this one.

  • 2

    lostrune2

    Heh, seems NYC, Chicago, and LA aren't as dangerous as some people think? Safer than London, Paris, and Rome!

  • 4

    ReformedBasher

    I'm surprised there haven't been more posts in this thread 'explaining' how Japan is not actually safe, and is one of the most unsafe countries in the world.

    Strangerland, me too. I guess we have to be patient as it is still "early" morning :)

    I predict frothing at the mouth by morning tea.

    Seriously, back home (Australia), I steer clear of the city on Friday and Weekend nights. And there are suburbs I avoid. Because the possibility of getting attacked just walking down the road or being on the train/bus is real and getting worse.

    Here, my biggest concern is whether some guy sneezes on me. (had my flu shot so I don't lose sleep over it)

  • -7

    gaijintraveller

    Interestingly two friends of mine who have lived in both Tokyo and Shanghai say that Shanghai is safer than Tokyo.

    One said that in Shanghai in the early hours of the morning, you can see a girl walking alone listening to an ipod, whereas in Tokyo any girl walking alone would be listening for the footsteps of someone following her.

    Not included in the list is Pyong Yang. That is probably safer than Tokyo as long as you keep off the subject of politics as no one dare step out of line. However, I do not think I would want to live there.

  • 9

    Hawkeye

    Good job Tokyo! I have only had two crimes committed on me while living in Japan. My bicycle which I always lock up before I jump on the train got stolen twice. I reported it and the local J-cops said good luck in finding it. Since I paid about US$300 back in the early 1990's for it and it had a silent rubber belt drive, I was damned if I was not going to get it back. I walked in circles starting out at the station for about two hours and both times I found my bicycle only a few blocks away from where it was stolen and locked up too. I unlocked it and rode home and yes it was my bike.

  • 1

    Commodore Shmidlap (Retired)

    Safety is relative. If something bad happens to you, then the city was not safe. I used to spend a weekend a month getting hammered in Kabuki-cho and my (sorry, I have to qualify them for this to make sense) Japanese friends would tell me, "But Kabuki-cho is dangerous! Don't go there!"

    Still, I felt perfectly safe despite the occasional shady encounter, which was mild stuff compared to the time a friend and I decided to play tourists in the middle of an actual riot back home in the US, or the time we got caught up in football celebrants who could have easily trampled us to death, or the time our team won the World Series and we helped throw people off the tops of cars where they were jumping up and down (and getting into a shoving match with guys who'd overturned one as well). I don't think my friends here could comprehend these kinds of scenes compared to what they perceived as "dangerous."

    But now? I don't go to Kabuki-cho anymore and have a greater appreciation of just how easily I might have come to grief there. And when I decided to go to Osaka to see a live show, my wife warned me how dangerous it is. So for the first time here in Japan, I actually felt nervous about my surroundings. Perception and relativity.

  • 5

    Pandabelle

    Interestingly two friends of mine who have lived in both Tokyo and Shanghai say that Shanghai is safer than Tokyo

    i don't think anecdotal evidence of expats is very useful when comparing cities with millions of residents.

  • 7

    Patrick Behuhuma

    Proud to be a Tokyoite:-))

  • 10

    jcapan

    What always strikes me about living in a Japanese city is how utterly heedless I can be. Where and when I park my car--not looking about first for thugs wanting me to pay them to protect it while I’m in a club or to wash the windows at intersections--how openly I can look someone in the eye walking down the street at any time of day. That even when lost in so called dodgy areas this feeling of personal safety never ever vanishes. That I can go to any bar at any time and no matter how drunk I or other patrons are, that a fight will absolutely never happen. That Japanese men don’t wear their steroid-laced virility on their sleeves, ready to take offense at slights that never happen. That public transport here (for men at least) is unbelievably safe. That I don’t have to sit there feeling horrible anxiety until the moment my wife arrives home safely.

    It requires a huge mental transition on visits home.

  • 4

    JaneM

    I have had my bicycle stolen twice but this never made me fear for my personal safety. Quite a few times I forgot to lock the car, left my digital dictionary or newly-made purchases in cafes, etc. Every time I found my things exactly where I had left them without anything missing.

    I do not feel any danger when I walk home after dark and though many girls have been groped on trains, I have been lucky so far. I guess that being taller than the average guys helps avoid such disturbing experiences.

  • 3

    marcelito

    Well done Tokyo.

  • 5

    CGB Spender

    Tokyo is the place to be! I've been around a bit and no other city compares to Tokyo like that. Someone commented that Tokyo is also boring... It depends on what you need for a city not to be boring. Tokyo's near crime-free environment opens up other possibilities because there is a lot of tolerance for positive things. In any case, you can't (and shouldn't) except to have a 'western atmosphere' here (thanks god!)

  • 1

    innit

    The top ten cities and the bottom three in particular show that allievating poverty does far more to make a city safe than having a strict police force and government.

  • 1

    papigiulio

    I'm sorry but Amsterdam #5 is total "#$%. According to Dutch newssource AD (granted dates from 2013, but i doubt crimerate doesn't go down that fast) Amsterdam is the unsafest city.

    http://www.ad.nl/ad/nl/1401/home/integration/nmc/frameset/nieuws/misdaadmeter.dhtml

    And yeah then there is that Osaka hiding 50% of their crimes. So I wont take this list that serious.

  • -2

    techall

    New York, where the hookers and drug dealers of formally crime-ridden Time’s Square

    Wow, you can substitute "Shinuku" or "Kotobuki-cho" for Times Square, but of course those professions are not considered crimes in Japan.

  • -1

    lucabrasi

    @papigiulio

    Nobody's claiming that Amsterdam is fifth-safest in the world, or even in the Netherlands.

    It's just fifth-safest safest in this more-or-less random selection of large cities.

  • 2

    Andrew Flower

    Absolute nonsense. There is no way Johannesburg should be on that list.

  • -2

    lucabrasi

    @Andrew

    What I just said above. It's a random selection of cities, not a "top 50".

  • -1

    turbotsat

    Strangerland: Anecdotal evidence is irrelevant. Some people are just lucky or unlucky. Personal feelings are irrelevant. Some people are oblivious, and some are overly paranoid. Statistics are relevant.

    Statistics ARE relevant, if accurate. Now read the first post in this thread.

  • 4

    zootmoney

    Once you get past the top 7, you quickly get into the realm of the "can be pretty dangerous" cities.

  • 0

    Reckless

    Good job Tokyo. Very safe except for lack of sidewalks in residential areas.

    NYC should not make that list. I amost got ran over by angry cab drivers and black SUVs my last trip there crossing in the crosswwalks.

  • 4

    Eppee

    Jeff HuffmanFeb. 04, 2015 - 07:59AM JST One would assume that any city in a wealthy oil state under Sharia law would be pretty much crime free.

    This is a wrong assumption if you're a woman. One can get kidnapped, raped, and thrown in the street without any police interest and be blamed for it. Therefore the real rape ratio is high and rarely officially reported. In the non extremely wealthy part of the town women are scared to walk alone or in little group outside.

  • 1

    harvey pekar

    I left my home country for a reason, but I do get defensive sometimes when person after person tells me how dangerous my country is and that's why they don't go, or sometimes I feel the TV here only shows the news about crazy celebs or horrific crimes that happen in my home country, further stereotyping where I'm (not always so proudly) from.

    This is a list of 50 cities and just like I tell people who like to remind me that NYC is dangerous! or LA is dangerous! or London is dangerous! , it's just a list.

    Don't let it stop you from traveling to Rio or to Rome just because it's ranked 35 or 27 on this list. I didn't want this used as proof for why someone shouldn't go somewhere or to justify someone's xenophobia.

  • -7

    RCINZ

    Tokyo. You're joking right?
  • -4

    UK9393

    As an observer of natural disasters, I have to, will do, totally and unequivocally DISAGREE with that ranking. Tokyo is by far the most dangerous major city on the planet. Just depends what your criteria is. $ out of the top ten are in Japan.

    http://media.swissre.com/documents/SwissReMindtherisk.pdf

  • 4

    SenseNotSoCommon

    Barcelona safer than Frankfurt; Beijing more dangerous than Rio. Truckload of salt needed.

  • 9

    frontandcentre

    If you find Tokyo "boring", it says a lot more about you and your life than it does about Tokyo.

  • 1

    Pandabelle

    As an observer of natural disasters, I have to, will do, totally and unequivocally DISAGREE with that ranking. Tokyo is by far the most dangerous major city on the planet.

    Really? Tokyo weathers typhoons and earthquakes all the time and rarely is anyone injured let alone killed.

    Please list any natural disaster in Tokyo in the last 50 years causing any significant loss of life.

  • 2

    Vagabond36

    Well done Tokyo but i have to say this list should not be taken to seriously. I've visited a good number of these cities and i would have come up with quite a different order. Clearly individuals have their own idea about what is or isn't safe. Or it could be that this study is just a pile of rubbish!

  • 2

    techall

    I guess they didn't borther going to Oslo, Bergen or Stavanger Norway, all of those cities should be at or near the top of this list.

    Also, I guess they m issed South-Central L.A. ( or maybe they couldn't find a cop brave enough to escort them there.)

  • -2

    wtfjapan

    @justbcuzisay totally agree, we know how honest J cops are when it comes to crime statistics, i would of thought Singapore would have won easily

  • -2

    igloobuyer

    If they had bothered to include NZ I think Wellington would have topped the list; too small?

  • -1

    Tessa

    Statistics ARE relevant, if accurate. Now read the first post in this thread.

    You beat me to it, turbotsat!

    I personally believe, however, that any land in which a quarter of the population is old enough to qualify for a free bus pass is naturally going to be relatively free of street crime.

    Anyway, well done Tokyo! Roll on 2020.

  • 1

    Pandabelle

    If they had bothered to include NZ I think Wellington would have topped the list; too small?

    Wellington's way too small. It's smaller than Aomori and a third the size of Funabashi.

  • -1

    UK9393

    @Pandella: You seem to misunderstand the quantities of scale. Start at 1923 and go backwards. QED.

    http://www.japantoday.com/category/national/view/tokyo-yokohama-declared-cities-at-highest-risk-of-natural-disaster-by-swiss-insurance-company

  • 3

    Tamarama

    Well deserved. I've never lived or visited anywhere safer.

  • -3

    techall

    If they are so safe, why are the top three (Tokyo, Singapore and Osaka) located in countries that still have a death penalty?

  • -3

    WA4TKG

    http://www.japantoday.com/category/crime/view/man-arrested-for-drugging-raping-over-100-women-in-fake-clinical-study

    Tell THAT to THESE women:

  • 4

    drinron

    Agree with kwatt. It's relatively, by far, safe in Tokyo. Even when we walk back home at around midnight we don't feel any danger at all. Crimes are inevitable per country, or per city, but what I always experience in Tokyo, and most of Japan, is it's relatively safe.

  • 2

    sighclops

    As much as I love my home city of Sydney, I don't think it deserves the #6 spot. There are more than a few places you would never walk around at night, especially in the likes of Kings Cross... In stark contrast, I've even wandered around the likes of Kabukicho in the early ours of a Sunday morning and never once felt apprehensive. That goes double for Roppongi!

  • 0

    Bad2Dbone

    Tokyo , referring to Chiyoda ward, of course,,most of the are is cover by the Palace, very safe are there, considering , government building and other great offices there,

    as per NYC and LA , I wonder what were they smoking or if they ever visited any of the cities they are referring. I just smell a lot of the 2020 money paying for this great promotion !!

  • 0

    CheeseHeadNL

    I'm sorry but Amsterdam #5 is total "#$%. According to Dutch newssource AD (granted dates from 2013, but i doubt crimerate doesn't go down that fast) Amsterdam is the unsafest city.

    http://www.ad.nl/ad/nl/1401/home/integration/nmc/frameset/nieuws/misdaadmeter.dhtml

    And yeah then there is that Osaka hiding 50% of their crimes. So I wont take this list that serious.

    Yeah, within the Netherlands it might be one of the unsafest cities (which is logical, as larger cities tend to have relatively more crime than smaller cities due to smaller social control, etc.), but this is a list that only includes 50 world cities. Of these 50 cities, Amsterdam is apparently one of the safest places to be.

  • 3

    Kittychosen

    I have never felt as safe in all my life as the years I spent in Osaka. As a woman, a wonderful hassel free time.

  • 1

    Wc626

    @ Selchuk

    BS indeed . . . . LA safer than Frankfurt. Im from LA & shocked that it ranked in the top 20.

    Tokyo safest city. . . . Yeah, I could see that happening.

  • 0

    kcjapan

    15 Barcelona! #7 Zurich!

    The Safe Cities Index 2015 - 50 of the biggest cities on every continent and scored them across four safety categories.

    Personal Safety

    Risk of violent crime

    Health security

    Infrastructure safety

    How a city protects its citizens’ digital privacy

  • -1

    Pandabelle

    Start at 1923 and go backwards. QED.

    Pro tip - never use QED in a comment on an internet news article.

  • 2

    sfjp330

    Washington D.C. and Los Angeles in top 20? Why don't these people that vote visit these two cities and walk around downtown in the evening and see if it's safe. I would say Sapporo with population of 2 million is probably safer than any city in Asia, U.S. or Europe. Much safer than Tokyo. Maybe Vancouver or Seattle should be in the top 20 instead of Washington D.C. and L.A.

  • -2

    EmmanuelKant

    Tokyo has an incredibly high rate of sexual assault and is a city where even today children and young women are assaulted in public transport every day of the week. As there is very little provision of mental healthcare in this country, victims of sexual assault overcome with shame and with no-one to turn to often runaway from home and find themselves in the precarious situation of trying to fend for themselves to get by. The expansive entertainment and sex industry often recruits these vulnerable youngsters for consumption by married men in the myriad of girls bars, snacks, and soap land brothels easily accessible throughout Tokyo.
    I wonder what the weightings were in this report between clean air, cyber protections, and sexual predators putting their hands into the underpants of school children on trains.

  • 0

    mitoguitarman

    Touch wood . . . .

  • 0

    LaWren

    Probably the best thing about Tokyo is that it is safe.

  • 0

    David R Munson

    I now live in Shanghai (#30) and used to live in Chicago (#16). Chicago is far more dangerous in everyday life than Shanghai is, no question. I don't hear gunshots every night. I don't worry about my girlfriend getting raped walking home from the subway. My biggest worries here are the air pollution and trying to cross the street without getting flattened. The scores are all academic anyway, I know, but that alone is enough to call the whole thing into question.

  • 1

    Juan Rodriguez

    I have never felt as safe in all my life as the years I spent in Osaka. As a woman, a wonderful hassel free time

    My wife is there right now and I completely agree with you. Having lived there, I loved Osaka over Tokyo, it is very calm and safer in my opinion.

  • -4

    smithinjapan

    Where's Saitama? haha.

    Good on Tokyo, and I'm glad natural disasters made it into the criteria of "dangerous".

  • 0

    Theodebil Christopher

    OK....So what is it that they have, or know, that we don't?

  • -1

    UK9393

    @Pandella: Never say never.

  • -2

    Pandabelle

    @UK9393

    Another pro tip: try getting my name correct, please.

  • 0

    YongYang

    JT posted this not so long ago, I am more inclined to agree with this assessment than this article's wishy-washy sentiment:

    http://www.japantoday.com/category/national/view/tokyo-yokohama-declared-cities-at-highest-risk-of-natural-disaster-by-swiss-insurance-company

  • -3

    nigelboy

    JT posted this not so long ago, I am more inclined to agree with this assessment than this article's wishy-washy sentiment:

    Only if you consider 'natural disaster' to be weighed the most on the indicators.

  • -1

    YongYang

    @Nigel, which you can readily conclude I do by understanding my list. QED. Natural disasters in Japan have killed more of this nation's people per capita than anywhere else.

    https://books.google.co.jp/books?id=kzhOjdzLUzQC&pg=PA13&lpg=PA13&dq=which+country+has+lost+more+people+to+natural+disasters+than+anywhere+else&source=bl&ots=eWmynqlUsg&sig=yXbxNovH2xBFV1rd72a9dmhSnJ8&hl=en&sa=X&ei=E_PUVOC6B8S9ugSe9oL4Dw&ved=0CDEQ6AEwAw#v=onepage&q=which%20country%20has%20lost%20more%20people%20to%20natural%20disasters%20than%20anywhere%20else&f=false

  • -3

    nigelboy

    @Nigel, which you can readily conclude I do by understanding my list. QED. Natural disasters in Japan have killed more of this nation's people per capita than anywhere else.

    Perhaps reading the actual report may help which include how much they weighed the 'natural disaster'.

    http://safecities.economist.com/wp-content/uploads/2015/01/EIU_Safe_Cities_Index_2015_white_paper-1.pdf

  • 0

    lostrune2

    This list is not an overall list - it's a comparison list, to compare big cities relative to each other.

    Ya either take the list, the whole list, or leave it. Can't take parts of the list but not other parts. Either the list is credible, or the whole thing is not credible. Because if one part is suspect, the whole thing is suspect.

  • 0

    UK9393

    Perhaps reading the actual report may help which include how much they weighed the 'natural disaster'.

    Nige, don't drink and write.

  • 0

    Serrano

    "46. Riyadh"

    Especially dangerous for women woho want to walk outside wearing normal clothing like shorts and T-shirts.

  • 0

    Steve Crichton

    No American city should be on that list. You can get shot by the police for just walking down the street. In Japan you have to do something really stupid for the police to even waste their time with you.

  • 0

    CraigHicks

    Seoul (24) < NY (10), LA (17)????

    Well, actually once a in cheap hotel in Seoul I left my door unlocked and a drunk man probably mistaking rooms entered while I was asleep - startled I screamed and in my underwear chased him out of the building - I only hope he didn't end up spending the night outside in freezing temperatures. More dangerous for him then for me.

    Yeah well I'd say this list has been fairly influenced by the biases and financial interests of those who made it. The back scratching and self congratulations is embarrassing.

    Of course, Tokyo is a very safe city.

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