The Japanese School of New York established a branch campus in New Jersey on April 1, 1992, with grades one through four. On April 1, 1999, the branch campus became its own school, The New Jersey Japanese School.
^"アクセス・マップ" ("Access Map") Map. The New Jersey Japanese School. Retrieved on January 9, 2012. "117 Franklin Ave, Oakland, NJ 07436"
^"学校案内" (Archive). Japanese Educational Institute of New York (ニューヨーク日本人教育審議会). Retrieved on April 15, 2015. The names of the weekend schools as stated on the pages should be "The Japanese Weekend School of New York" and "The Japanese Weekend School of New Jersey" - note that the Japanese names between the day and weekend schools are different.
^Devencentis, Philip, Christina Hernandez, Chris Nesi, and Marsha Stoltz. "Celebrating Thanksgiving in many languages." Waldwick Suburban News. Wednesday November 25, 2009. 2. Retrieved on January 9, 2012.
西田 直嗣 and 鈴木 晶子. "A Creative Music Composition to Student in The New Jersey Japanese School : To Make Tone Row" (ニュージャージー日本人学校における「創造的音楽学習」の取り組み : 音列を創る). 群馬大学教育学部紀要. 芸術・技術・体育・生活科学編 47, 17-25, 2012. 群馬大学教育学部. See profile atCiNii.
The Ministry of Education, Culture, Sports, Science and Technology (MEXT) classifies Keio Academy of New York, Nishiyamato Academy, and Seigakuin Atlanta, in addition to the former Tennessee Meiji Gakuin, as shiritsu zaigai kyōiku shisetsu (overseas branches of Japanese private schools). The Greenwich, New Jersey, Chicago, and Guam schools are classified by MEXT as nihonjin gakkō (Japanese international schools) as they are operated by Japanese associations. Italicized schools, including the Lyceum Kennedy, Sundai Michigan, and International Bilingual School (as of 2000), are/were not recognized as Japanese schools by MEXT.
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