I’ve spent much of the past few years on the island of Okinawa, Japan.
My main occupation has been a combination of reading and photography.
This year, I spent a week there with my wife and four-year-old son.
The city is in the midst of a massive construction boom, with a $1.3 billion plan to build the world’s tallest tower, a massive new subway line and a massive light rail project.
Japan’s economy has been slowly recovering since the end of the war, thanks to a steady influx of foreign tourists.
But it is still facing the challenge of a rapidly ageing population and a growing labor force.
A year ago, Okinawa was home to just 13,000 people.
Last year, the population was 20,000.
Okinawa’s economy is heavily dependent on tourism.
Many of its companies are dependent on the mainland for their business, and the island is also home to a large number of Japanese and foreign tourists, mostly from China.
The construction boom has brought in an influx of construction workers from China, Taiwan and Korea, all of whom are seeking work in the booming economy.
Some of these workers are bringing their families with them.
This influx has sparked fears that Japan will become a U.S. or Israeli-style super power, with all the advantages that entails, such as a massive, new nuclear power plant, the ability to build a super-fast super-long range missile and even a major military base.
And, according to some analysts, it could eventually result in a huge increase in immigration to Japan, which would likely exacerbate already tense tensions between the Japanese and Chinese populations.
I spent last week in Okinawa, where the construction boom is taking place, with my son, as part of a research project to document the effects of the boom on the people living there.
The first wave of construction began in October, when the government announced that it would begin building the new super-tall tower, which will be built by a Japanese company called Mideast Construction.
The tower will reach a height of 3,100 meters, or almost 5,000 feet, and will be the tallest in the world.
It will be nearly twice the height of the Burj Khalifa, the world heritage-listed skyscraper in Dubai.
It is being built in partnership with Japanese firm Kajima, and it is being financed by the Japanese government.
Construction has been underway for nearly a year, with the project expected to begin in 2020, with completion scheduled for 2021.
The project has been plagued with delays and has been criticized by some Okinawans for not being able to meet all of its construction requirements, including the construction of a nuclear power station.
It has also been criticized for being too close to the island, as the new towers will be just one kilometer (0.8 miles) away from the island’s coastline.
While construction has begun, the construction has been mostly quiet.
There are a few public events and festivals that are held in the surrounding area.
But even these events have not been as busy as expected, as construction has yet to be finished.
On my first day on the ground, I walked along a narrow, deserted road that cuts through a lush green meadow.
There were no signs of construction or workers, and I could only see the top of the new tower, where it was being built.
The roads around the island are not paved, but the asphalt of the road is a mixture of concrete and asphalt, with little gravel and other debris.
As I walked, I noticed that the roads around me were mostly empty.
I walked for a bit, but my pace slowed after I noticed a couple of cars on the road.
The cars were being driven by Japanese people.
I asked them what was going on.
The Japanese people replied that the construction was going to start at the end for a while.
It’s not a big deal, they said, but they’ll have to wait.
They said that they wanted to see if the construction would start before the Japanese people arrived.
When I asked a few more people if they were worried, they responded that they were not.
I was told that the Japanese would be in charge of setting up the building and that they would make sure that the people from Okinawa could go home.
But as the days passed and the construction began, I was less and less convinced.
When the construction workers started working on the project, they were accompanied by a small group of Japanese workers.
They were working alongside Japanese workers, who were also working on construction.
The workers looked quite young.
The men wore blue overalls and yellow pants.
The women wore blue tops and white skirts.
The youngest man in the group was about 12 years old.
They worked in groups of six to eight people.
As the work progressed, the group grew.
There was a steady flow of people, many of whom were Japanese.