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Investigators are also looking into a disturbing social media post threatening retaliation at Seventy-First High School on Monday. Posted September 26, p. EDT Updated September 26, p. TOKYO — The inclusion of two women among the four candidates vying to become the next prime minister seems like a big step forward for Japan's notoriously sexist politics. But their fate is in the hands of a conservative, mostly male governing party — and the leading female candidate has been criticized by observers for her right-wing gender policies.

Sanae Takaichi and Seiko Noda are the first women in 13 years seeking the leadership of the ruling Liberal Democratic Party in an election Wednesday. The winner is certain to become the next prime minister because of a parliamentary majority held by the LDP and its coalition partner. While both are LDP members, they are political opposites in many ways. Takaichi apparently chose loyalty while Noda appears to work outside the mainstream but without being confrontational, Taniguchi said. Kono and Kishida are considered the top candidates; both are from well-known political families and belong to powerful party factions.

But Takaichi is seen by some as a fast-rising candidate, with the crucial backing of former leader Shinzo Abe, whose arch-conservative vision she supports. The latest media surveys of party lawmakers show she is beginning to rake in support from party conservatives, while Noda remains firmly in fourth place. The only other earlier female candidate was Yuriko Koike, currently serving as Tokyo governor, who made a run in While it's unlikely either Takaichi or Noda will become prime minister, having two women try for the top job is considered progress for the ruling party.

Some experts, however, have criticized Takaichi's gender policies. Japan ranked worst among the Group of Seven advanced nations — th in a nation gender gap ranking survey of the World Economic Forum in Takaichi, 60, was first elected to parliament in and her role model is Margaret Thatcher. She has served in key party and government posts, including ministers of internal affairs and gender equality.

Taniguchi, the analyst, says Takaichi's backing of the party majority is "unfortunate as her success could make many women think that speaking and acting on behalf of men is the way to be successful in this country. Her security policies include developing a preemptive strike capability to counter threats from China and North Korea.

Having a leader who prioritizes loyalty to men instead of fighting for other women's advancement, like Takaichi, could counter efforts to eliminate gender gaps, Miura, the professor, said. While Noda would push for more equality and diversity, her gender-equal policy is likely to be opposed by conservatives. Noda, 61, supports same-sex marriage and has campaigned for a quota system to increase the of female lawmakers.

She has promised to appoint women to half of her Cabinet if she wins. Published: Updated: Political News. Noda had her first child, who is disabled, at age 50 after fertility treatment. Increase Text Size Print this story.

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2 women, political opposites, vying in race for Japan PM