It always feels a bit off, when someone claims to not get to a piece of information that is well documented on the internet. Even if you are smart, some things cannot be be solved from deduction. So aquiring that knowledge is a basic step. But let's say you're genuine in your inability to visit ISOs website and read about their procedures and the way they work, there's currently no new watch to hate so why not go through this:OK, if information is publicly available can you fetch the following (I wasn't able to):
ISO is a NGO with parttaking national branches. JISC is the Japanese organization on a national level in Japan. ISO is not legally binding, but often companies depend on ISO compliance so you can be sure that something you order is in fact up to it's task. This might come in handy when your equipment must be able to protect you from let's say a virus.
When a ISO standard is revised a technical committee takes care of it. This is done by a selected national organization, in this case the Committee Manager is Mr Patrick Lötscher of the Swiss Association for Standardization. There is no direct involvement from anyone from JISC in the committee. In fact the contact address for the technical committee is given as:
Federation of the Swiss Watch Industry, FH
Watch Industry Standards Department (NIHS)
Rue d'Argent 6
So maybe it's not so directly influenced by Seiko.
But of course, the JISC as a parttaking member of ISO gets a vote. As do eight other national orgs. ISO states that a new standard is accepted if 2/3 of the votes are in favour. So now that the procedure of revising or creating a standard should be clear, i still don't see how Seikos influence would be greater that convincing JISC to vote no.