Japan’s first large-scale detection of new coronavirus will be carried out in Tokyo’s dushitiangu District, and about 20000 people are expected to be tested in two months, the Ministry of health, labor and welfare confirmed on the 24th. After the news was announced, many people expressed their support and thought that the government should further strengthen the inspection; however, some people, including public figures, thought that this was just a waste of tax. According to the comprehensive report of Yomiuri Shimbun and daily sports, shitiangu district plans to allocate about 400 million yen to provide free testing for about 20000 staff in nursing homes and kindergartens. No matter whether there is fever and other symptoms, the relevant personnel can be tested, and the time is expected to be two months. < p > < p > according to the report, the detection plan of shitiangu district has also aroused heated discussion in Japanese society. Some people said that they admire the residents of shitiangu district very much. Some people also said that it can effectively protect the elderly and other high-risk groups, and should be promoted nationwide. On the other hand, some people have questioned the practice. Haoci Kato, the host and artist of the morning news program “refreshing”, said in the program, “I think it’s a waste of a lot of taxes for the sake of temporary peace of mind. It’s meaningless to test the staff of nursing homes and kindergartens.”. < p > < p > < p > “refreshing” is a program with high ratings, and his remarks immediately triggered another wave of public discussion. Some people agreed with him, while others said, “it’s meaningless to wear masks and disinfect hands, as well as the annual physical examination for temporary peace of mind.”. At present, the discussion about the large-scale detection plan in shitiangu district is still in ferment. According to a Japanese media report earlier, the Japanese health authorities required the applicants to have fever and other symptoms. This practice was once questioned and was not considered to be available to Japan. The director general of the Japanese Society of infectious diseases, Hiroshi Okada, said that Japan has entered the second wave of epidemic since late July, and the number of confirmed cases in Tokyo, Osaka and Nagoya has increased sharply. According to the epidemic data, about 45% of the confirmed patients in the second wave were asymptomatic, and the proportion of young patients was higher than that in the first wave.