Crown Prince Fumihito of Japan said he “agrees” with his daughter’s long-awaited plans to marry her university boyfriend, media reports said.
The Pair Were To Marry In 2018
Princess Mako was originally planning to marry non-royal Kei Komuro in 2018, a year after announcing their engagement.
The court later denied that the delay was related to the mother’s financial problems.
However, the official also said that financial matters should be addressed first, according to the Kyodo news agency.
“In order for more people to believe and celebrate (marriage), I have said it is important to address this issue,” said the prince, the younger brother of Emperor Naruhito and the first successor to the throne of Chrysanthemum.
“In my opinion, I think they are not in a situation where most people are confident and happy (with their marriage),” said Prince Fumihito, also known as Prince Akishino.
About Mr. Komuro
Mr Komuro, who is currently completing his studies at Fordham University’s law firm in New York, according to Kyodo, said last year his family had no financial problems.
He said the issue of the outstanding debt that had been sued by his mother had been resolved. But her ex-boyfriend told the local media that the matter had not been resolved.
It was not immediately clear when the couple, both 29, would be hosting the event. Princess Mako, the eldest daughter of Prince Fumihito and Princess Kiko, will be stripped of her royal position when she marries Mr Komuro.
But earlier this month she expressed her determination to continue the marriage, local media reported.
Her father now supports you too.
Princess Mako Will Lose Royal Status
“The constitution says that marriage will only depend on the consent of both men and women. If that is what they really want, I think that is something I have to respect as a parent,” he said, according to Kyodo, a leading Japanese news agency.
Prince Akishino sounded enthusiastic about his daughter’s choice to be her future husband in what had happened again. Why? Both are complex and processor.
Prior to World War II, the Japanese royal family was arranging for weddings with distant cousins or the sons and daughters of nobles. But the Japanese constitution imposed by the United States after the war has begun to overthrow the monarchy and dissolve the smaller branches of the royal family. All that is left is a basic royal house.
Today, young Japanese princesses have no choice but to marry ordinary people. Princess Mako looks determined to marry her university boyfriend, Kei Komuro. Wealthy and poorly connected, it is reported that Mr Komuro’s mother borrowed money from her employer at the time to pay for the young man’s university education. Was money a gift or a loan? Ms Komuro says the first, her ex-spouse, the last.
No matter, the royal Prince Fumihito does not seem to be impressed by the way his future son-in-law handles the financial crisis.
But when she marries Mr Komuro, Princess Mako will lose her royalty, and all financial support. You will be a regular citizen.
And this is a prosaic definition, told to me by a friend of mine who has been looking at Japan for over 25 years.
“It is the same reason that many Japanese couples are striving to get married,” he said. it is now out of reach of many young people. “