Against the prime minister Fumio Kishida, Japan’s opposition is preparing to give a no confidence vote. Mr Kishida is likely to call an election, public is also sending more votes to him especially after he hosted the Group of Seven (G-7) summit in Hiroshima. The unbreakable strength of Japanese stocks, with the Nikkei share average on Wednesday reaching its peak since March 1990, has also strengthened his standing. But disapproval of his government has also increased over national identification card issues and agitated over a party given by his son and earlier political secretary at the prime minister’s official residence. Both situations led to some current party policymakers to be more cautious about an election soon.