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Japan Background Checks
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In April 2005 Japan enacted the Personal Information Protection Law to govern the handling and release of personal information. Although the provisions do not relate specifically to screening, the act does state that an individual's consent must be obtained in order to release their personal information to a third party. The release of personal information such as for employment and education verifications is governed by the Personal Information Protection Law in Japan which includes a provision that an individual's consent must be obtained prior to releasing their information to a third party. The law however, does not specify what constitutes consent or what evidence must be provided to prove consent. As such employers have interpreted this in varying ways. Some employers will accept the minimum proof of a signed authorization letter, whilst others may require a copy of the subject's ID or even a phone call to HR from the subject to confirm that they have authorized the release of their information. A small number of employers or schools will refuse outright to release any information. CRS checks will utilize our local researcher network to contact schools or employers. However please be aware additional information might be required by each school and employer due to the reasons described above.
Drug Testing in Japan is relatively new and there is no legislation directly covering if and how a company can drug screen their employees.
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