E-commerce billionaire Yusaku Maezawa has backtracked on his strange plan to discover a girlfriend to take into area by method of reality TELEVISION program. Maezawa, the founder of Zozotown, made a substantial downpayment on a private SpaceX flight around the Moon and had at first prepared to take several artists with him, but later on revealed plans to solicit a romantic partner for the journey and beyond through an AbemaTV documentary to be called “Moon Lovers.”
Now those dreams are dead, as Maezawa has asked for the program’s cancellation citing “individual factors.” “In spite of my genuine and honest determination towards the show, there was a part of me that still had actually blended feelings about my involvement,” he composes on Twitter. “To think that 27,722 females, with earnest intents and nerve, had actually utilized their precious time to apply makes me feel very sorry to conclude and notify everybody with this self-centered choice of mine.”
” I understand that I have actually disappointed many people– the candidates and all the personnel from AbemaTV who were associated with the production– and I say sorry to everybody for my unfavorable actions. I am really sorry from the bottom of my heart.”
Due to individual factors, I have actually notified AbemaTV yesterday with my choice to no longer participate in the matchmaking documentary, for this reason requested for the cancellation of the program.
— Yusaku Maezawa (MZ) 前澤友作 (@yousuck2020) January 30,2020
Maezawa is no complete stranger to stepping back from over the top plans. In 2017 Zozotown shipped millions of free skintight matches that were expected to be able to assist measure clients’ body measurements so they could purchase clothes with the perfect fit. A little over a year later on, however, Maezawa had to admit that the scheme was a pricey failure, and the business was soon forced to close its US and European operations entirely. The stock rate constantly plummeted, and he stepped down as president in September after selling the company to SoftBank’s Yahoo Japan.