Pricing of Due Diligence In Japan

Background Checks For Companies

Sample Reports

Background Checks For Individuals

FAQs About Business Background Checks

Service – Company Registry Record
Fee and TAT – JPY6,000 plus consumption tax (2 business days)

Service – Company Credit Report
Fee and TAT – Snapshot CCR: JPY3,000 plus consumption tax (Stock English report, Within 2 business days)
Snapshot CCR: JPY9,000 plus consumption tax (Including JP EN translation, Within 2 business days)
Full CCR: JPY50,000 plus consumption tax (Around 30 pages, 10 business days)

Service – Address Ownership
Fee and TAT – JPY6,000 plus consumption tax (2 business days)

Service – Bankruptcy Check
Fee and TAT – JPY6,000 plus consumption tax (2 business days)

Service – Regulatory Orders
Fee and TAT – JPY6,000 plus consumption tax (2 business days)

Service – Directorship Search
Fee and TAT – JPY12,000 plus consumption tax (2 business days)

Service – Litigation Check
Company and individual
Fee and TAT – JPY4,000 plus consumption tax per check (2 business days)
Optional Search: JPY15,000 plus consumption tax (Tokyo court comprehensive search since 2004)

Service – Criminality Check
Fee and TAT – JPY12,000 plus consumption tax (2 business days)

Service – PEP Check
Fee and TAT – JPY12,000 plus consumption tax (3 business days)

Service – Japanese Media Search
Fee and TAT – JPY24,000 plus consumption tax (5 business days)

Service – Source Interviews
Fee and TAT – JPY48,000 plus consumption tax (7 business days)

Service – Site Visit
Fee and TAT – JPY24,000 plus consumption tax (7 business days)

It is impossible to conduct a comprehensive litigation records check in Japan.

Only the supreme court records are open to the public in Japan. The records date back over ten years.

Sources we can search are:
Supreme Court Case Search
http://www.courts.go.jp/app/hanrei_jp/search1
National Gazette Search
https://search.npb.go.jp/kanpou/
Cross Paper Search
https://business.nifty.com/gsh/RXCN/
Other open source media

FYI
You should consider the legal system of each country. Japan and most East Asian countries adopted Continental Law or the written law form mainly Germany. It is contrary to the Common Law or the case law that the US adopted. The written law means the description of the laws is written. So you don’t have to search precedent cases. That’s why litigation records are not open to the public, and they are mainly not searchable. In the case of Common Law, no attorneys can operate without getting access to the litigation records database because the laws are constantly changing depending on the previous cases.

Based on the announcement of The Ministry of Justice Japan in 2007, it is defined as follows:

“Groups or individuals who pursue economic benefits using violence, power, and fraudulent methods”

「暴力、威力と詐欺的手法を駆使して経済的利益を追求する集団または個人」

Anti-Social Forces include Japanese mafias (Yakuzas), of course. But they cover scammers, as well. Therefore, it is a bit ambiguous in the definition. 

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