By and large, Japan is a homogeneous society; Japan does not show the cavernous ethnic, religious, and class dissections that typify several countries (United Nations, 2011). The gaps stuck between rich and poor are not as conspicuous in Japan as they are in several countries, and almost all part of Japanese people consider themselves middle class. Nevertheless, some momentous societal differences do subsist in Japan. Regardless of the shift on the way to personal empowerment, Japanese society carries on considerably group-oriented when it comes to comparing with societies in the West (United Nations, 2011). People in Japan learn group wakefulness in the very childhood within the family, where the fundamental group of society nurtures. In Japanese business and society, nearly all groups are structured hierarchically, where individuals as group members have a designated rank in the group and responsibilities in relation to their position. More importantly position and rank has customarily been the foremost prerequisite for higher rank, and socialization of younger generation in Japan all concerns to giving respect and deference to one’s seniors.