Japanese media reports say Japanese government officials have admitted misjudgments on the aftermath of export restrictions.

The Mainichi Shimbun reported the news that Japan had allowed its companies to export for the first time in more than a month of export restrictions in an article titled "Intention to Respond to Jing-Hong".

Mainichi reported that there was distrust in South Korea, which had delayed its response in the issue of recruitment, because the Japanese government strictly controlled exports, and South Korea accused it of Japan's unilateral action, and reported that boycotts of Japanese products occurred.

Subsequent interruptions in sports exchanges with local governments also prompted Japanese government officials to admit that there was a disturbance.

The newspaper said Japan intends to call for a cold response by releasing an export license for South Korea and to urge measures to deal with the issue of jigong.

The Japanese government said that anti-Japanese sentiment in South Korea will increase until Liberation Day, and will resume consultations with diplomatic authorities later this month.

NHK reported that it is expected to hold diplomatic talks with China on Tuesday.

On the other hand, Mainichi explained that while Japanese companies related to semiconductor materials have a cool response at the moment, some of them are beginning to be affected.

According to reports, Mr. Kunio Mizuki, managing director of Tokyo Oka Industries, which produces photoresist, a key material in the semiconductor manufacturing process, says it is not an embargo but a separate application.

Mainichi added that the hydrogen fluoride company, Morita Chemical, ended exports in late July that had been processed before export restrictions.