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Takashi Takano: Mastermind behind Ghosn's dramatic citizenship emissions and disguise

Former Nissan Motor Co. President Carlos Ghosn's incognito emergence Wednesday from a Tokyo prison launched a blockage of speculation and entertainment from the media and the public over his motives for donating a cap, surgical mask and construction worker on his release. 19659002] On Friday, the confused Japanese public received a reply. Takashi Takano, one of Ghosn's lawyers, admitted in a blog post that it was his idea to protect Ghosn's well-being, but it failed. Ghosn, who turns 65 on Saturday, was released on the castle after 108 days of detention. Observers were shocked when he came out of the Tokyo custodian along with a fake guard and other men who had similar caps, surgical masks and Takano said the law's first task after securing Ghosns bail was to immediately get him to reside so that he could be reunited with his family and regain a certain sense of normality, albeit under strict conditions. [1 9659002] If Ghosn had gone to his home without disguise he would have been chased by countless camera crew via motorcycles, cars and helicopters, Takano explains. "The whole world would know where his little home is located. He can lose his health instead of recovering. It is not just him. His family members and the lives of our neighbors may be interrupted." Takano asked for his friends who undertook the initiative to cause problems and regretted that his "premature plan has devastated (Ghosn's) reputation which he built through his life" 19659002] Keiko Ishikawa, a crisis…

Former Nissan Motor Co. President Carlos Ghosn’s incognito emergence Wednesday from a Tokyo prison launched a blockage of speculation and entertainment from the media and the public over his motives for donating a cap, surgical mask and construction worker on his release. 19659002] On Friday, the confused Japanese public received a reply.

Takashi Takano, one of Ghosn’s lawyers, admitted in a blog post that it was his idea to protect Ghosn’s well-being, but it failed. Ghosn, who turns 65 on Saturday, was released on the castle after 108 days of detention.

Observers were shocked when he came out of the Tokyo custodian along with a fake guard and other men who had similar caps, surgical masks and

Takano said the law’s first task after securing Ghosns bail was to immediately get him to reside so that he could be reunited with his family and regain a certain sense of normality, albeit under strict conditions. [1

9659002] If Ghosn had gone to his home without disguise he would have been chased by countless camera crew via motorcycles, cars and helicopters, Takano explains. “The whole world would know where his little home is located. He can lose his health instead of recovering. It is not just him. His family members and the lives of our neighbors may be interrupted.”

Takano asked for his friends who undertook the initiative to cause problems and regretted that his “premature plan has devastated (Ghosn’s) reputation which he built through his life” 19659002] Keiko Ishikawa, a crisis communication consultant, echoed the lawyer and said that the law’s efforts dropped.

“I think the tragedy was that the lawyer’s desire to protect him came over as if he could hide something”

Ghosn would not have accepted the disguise under ordinary circumstances, but his judgment may have been cloudy and he may have thought It would be in his best interest to obey the lawyer’s instruction because he did not know Japanese customs, Ishikawa added.

Some critics on social media have said that if he is really innocent, he should not have had to hide himself and should have come out of the center proud. [19659002] Ghosn is accused of forging his compensation for years. He was later beaten with more charges, including aggravated lack of confidence in the alleged transfer of private investment losses to Nissan during the global financial crisis of 2008. He denies irregularities and claims that the charges stem from a conspiracy within Nissan to block his plan to merge with carmaker Renault, its largest shareholder.

The prisoner has been met with international criticism. Critics have dubbed the Japanese legal system as one of “hostage justice”, where suspects are arrested for long periods in an attempt to fight a confession and interrogation is often performed without a lawyer present.

Since Ghosn’s release on bail, Japanese media has been fixed on his failed disguise. He slid into a silver car with the guards and drove away, with watchers assuming it was one of the employees who went home. Some happy – or possibly tipped – media deals took their exit and followed the vehicle.

Ghosn is now with her family at the accommodation where he should stay, effectively during house arrest with limited access to information and people, Takano wrote in his post.

The strict civil conditions agreed by Ghosn, such as camera surveillance and limited mobile phone and internet access, may have the dominant factor in the release, legal experts say. The terms are similar to another case Takano worked on, said Tokyo-based defense lawyer Seihou Chou, who used to work for Takan’s office and outlined his thoughts in a blog post.

Fuji TV resumed Ghosns release by inserting the same type of minivan into the studio and dressing a man in an outfit similar to Ghosns. NHK tracked down a store that sells a similar type of building suit and showed Ghosn to go to a park in Tokyo on Friday, but he did not talk to the media.

Ghosn’s law has said it would be willing to hold a news conference, but one has not yet been planned. Ishikawa speculated that Ghosn may not be in the best condition to resist stress at this time.

On his blog post, Takano called the media to respect their integrity.

“All public figures need a place for rest where the person can relieve their exhaustion and spend time with their relatives satisfactorily,” Takano said. “Every individual has the right to work safely to live. Please understand these things of course.”

Information from Bloomberg added

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