On the 6th, Prime Minister Kishida held talks with United Nations Secretary-General António Guterres, who visited Hiroshima to attend the Peace Memorial Ceremony, and expressed his desire to continue close cooperation with the United Nations toward the realization of "a world free of nuclear weapons." I conveyed the idea.

In it, Prime Minister Kishida said, "Accurate recognition of the reality of the atomic bombing is the starting point for nuclear disarmament and efforts toward a world free of nuclear weapons. Japan must lead the world as the only country to have suffered atomic bombings in war." I believe that this must be done, and I would like to continue to work closely with the United Nations."

In response, Secretary-General Guterres said, "What is worrisome is that the number of nuclear weapons has stopped declining and nuclear weapons and missiles are being strengthened. I have high hopes for Japan's role."

After that, they visited the Atomic Bomb Museum and saw an exhibition called "White Panorama," which recreates how the city of Hiroshima was destroyed in an instant by the heat rays and the blast.

In addition, Prime Minister Kishida wrote his name in a guest book containing messages from the leaders of each country who visited the museum, and said, "I will do my best to revitalize the momentum for a world without nuclear weapons." was served with