In recent years, there have been important developments in migration scholarship. There is the recognition of migrant networks in facilitating migration. Migration is also no longer the exclusive domain of men, as women are observed to play an active role in organizing their own migration. However, emphasis on migrant networks obscures how migrants maintain active involvement with the people and places they have left behind, and hence, create identities and belongingness that span national borders. There is also little research on Japanese migrant women, in view of the rising trend of Japanese women venturing overseas for better socio-economic opportunities. In Sydney, Japanese migrant women comprise two-thirds of Japanese permanent residents. This book discusses the migration and cross-cultural experiences of these women how they create transnational social spaces, shape new identities, and forge belongingness embedded in networks of familial and social relationships that connect them simultaneously to Japan and Australia. This analysis would be a useful point of reference for scholars of migration, culture, gender, and diasporas.