A guy posted a video where he was walking in this forest in Japan knowing what he was going to find and just for views, he had no respect for the dead and zoomed in a dead person who decided to kill himself/herself. and wtf is wrong with him to wear a hat like that in a place of desolation where people have suffered so much? I would like to be there when he dies and people laughing around him. we are all gonna die but not in this way. Life is beautiful and worth living it. we need more love and to feel that when some of us need help, to talk they have a communication channel open to comfort and show there is beauty and happiness in life, Always just the fact that youtube allowed this douchebag to publish a video with a real dead person is disgusting. it was not a horror movie. what happened to some limits to decency? http://www.bbc.co.uk/news/world-33362387 in this article i found they talk why in Japan suicide is unfortunately so common and at some point the article links p to problems in bonding in society and therefore increased solitude and deep depression. this is a forest where people go and hang themselves on trees i have never been to Japan or this place. i dunno the culture of the japanese people so i dunno if this article says real stuff but it made me reflect. I am European and Catholic but i thought about suicide several times. the worst before my reboot a year ago and also few months during my last reboot. I didn't want to go out and just let my pain sink but never had the courage to act about it. for sure my faith in God helped me a lot to overcome the hard times i went through. nothing compared to what these people that committed suicide went through. it is such an extreme decision and it is so heatrbreaking i cannot even imagine what people who killed themeselves in this forest could have felt especially in their last moments. it is so sad and they did in such a public place. Suicide is not a solution. please remember there is always hope, even in the worst darkess follows some parts of the article: "Financial anxiety and insecurity are compounded by Japan's culture of not complaining. "There are not many ways to express anger or frustration in Japan," says Mr Nishida. "This is a rule-oriented society. Young people are moulded to fit in to a very small box. They have no way to express their true feelings. "If they feel under pressure from their boss and get depressed, some feel the only way out is to die." Technology may be making things worse, increasing young people's isolation. Japan is famous for a condition called hikikomori, a type of acute social withdrawal. The Japanese Ministry of Health, Labour and Welfare defines hikikomori as people who refuse to leave their house and isolate themselves from society in their homes for a period exceeding six months According to government figures released in 2010, there are 700,000 individuals living as hikikomori with an average age of 31 An overlapping group of people with the hikikomori, otaku are "geeks" or "nerds" While hikikomori is mostly a Japanese phenomenon, cases have been found in the United States, Oman, Spain, Italy, South Korea and France More about hikkomori The young person affected may completely shut himself - it is most often a male - off from the outside world, withdrawing in to a room and not coming out for months or even years. But that is only the most extreme form of what is now a widespread loss of direct face-to-face socialising. A recent survey of young Japanese people's attitudes to relationships and s. turned up some extraordinary results. Published in January by the Japan Family Planning Association, it found that 20% of men aged 25-29 had little or no interest in having a s. relationship. Wataru Nishida points to the internet and the pervasive influence of online p. "Young people in Japan have a lot of knowledge," Mr Nishida says, "But they have no life experience. They have no idea how to express their emotions. "They have forgotten what it's like to touch a person. When they think about s. they have high anxiety and no idea how to deal with it."