Japanese anime producers say they expect the industry to expand by as much as 20% this year, but there is a danger that will be short-lived.
The industry’s growth will be driven by the popularity of “fantasy” titles like Sword Art Online: Hollow Fragment, the popular anime series by Square Enix.
The series was made for the Japanese market, and it is a popular show in North America.
Square Enix’s “The World Ends with You,” the company’s latest project, is also a hit, and the company is working on more projects, including the upcoming anime movie.
But even that may be shortchanged, because there are more people watching anime now, and a bigger audience is watching anime on TV, where there are fewer options.
The big question, then, is whether or not the anime industry can sustain growth.
“There is a great chance that the anime market will shrink in the next couple of years,” said Masaru Takada, a former executive director at a Japanese animation studio and a former member of the Japanese National Association of Anime Production.
“But we need to be very careful.
I think there will be a huge boom in the anime production sector.”
The big concern is that Japan’s economy is not in such a good shape that it can sustain an anime boom.
The country’s economy contracted by 5.7% in the second quarter, compared to the first quarter of the year.
And with the economy so fragile, the government recently cut funding for animation production by an estimated 50%.
But many anime producers think that will not last, because the industry has a long way to go to overcome its problems.
The anime industry has been a major source of revenue for Japan’s government, which has struggled to raise enough revenue to support the government’s fiscal plans.
And while there are a lot of anime studios in Japan, they have trouble competing with the big players in Hollywood and the big animation companies.
The biggest obstacle for the industry is the sheer size of the anime business, which makes it difficult for Japanese studios to operate in the United States and other markets.
That’s why companies like Studio Pierrot are trying to expand their operations outside Japan.
They are building a facility in Los Angeles and a small, but well-funded studio in New York.
They plan to hire hundreds of employees in the U.S. and beyond.
But the anime sector’s problems are also linked to the nature of the industry.
Most anime studios are small, and there are few people who have worked in the industry before.
They’re often self-taught and rely on volunteers.
They have trouble finding experienced animators and other support staff to work on their projects.
The studios’ problems are not limited to the U!
There are a few smaller anime studios around the world, but they are all struggling to attract the kind of staff that will work on projects like “Sword Art Online” and “Hollow Fragment,” the “Sword” and the “Genshiken” series.
There is a glut of people working on the “Star Wars: The Clone Wars” movies, and other projects.