“Jeon Wook-pyo, now 68, was among 25 crewmen aboard two fishing boats captured by North Korea in the Yellow Sea in 1972. He escaped North Korea in August 2013 and returned to South Korea September the same year” (BBC13). In the current status with North Korea some people do not know why there is conflict between North Korea and the rest of the world, or as to what they did to enrage the world. The big problem with North Korea is that, in accords with the United Nations Universal Declaration of Human Rights, they have violated many of the basic rights of the individual. Some of these violations are directly in conflict with South Korea and threatening to the surrounding countries. Which may lead to war between two or more of the neighboring countries. “In a worst-case scenario, Korea's uneasy peace could shatter, spilling war across the peninsula, with millions killed, and then possibly on to China, Japan, and beyond, pushing the world toward possible nuclear war.” (Korea's DMZ: Dangerous…)
An effective way that North Korea could be dealt with without offending many countries in the process would be a covert operation organized by the United Nations to get in to North Korea and help from the inside going out. This would mean inciting a revolution within North Korea that would require outside assistance from external sources to supply troops and civilians who joined the cause. A large amount of the population has been put through labor camps and defected to a surrounding country meaning that we could enlist their help to discover camps to be liberated. These camps have been used by the Kim dynasty for years to crush political dissent. Amnesty believes they have been in existence since the 1950s. (HancocksCNN)
With enough petitio...
... middle of paper ...
...ould be more peaceful and take longer to see effects with no guarantee of actual change. While causing the people to rise up and assist them in doing so would produce effects sooner and more prominent than negotiations with North Korea.
"South Korean Abducted by North Korea Returns Home after 41 Years." BBC News. BBC, 13 Sept. 2013. Web. 12 Nov. 2013. http://www.bbc.co.uk/news/world-asia-24059039
"Korea's DMZ: Dangerous Divide - National Geographic Magazine." Korea's DMZ: Dangerous Divide - National Geographic Magazine. N.p., n.d. Web. 12 Nov. 2013.
Hancocks, Paula. "Defectors Describe Horror, Heartbreak in North Korea's Labor Camps." CNN. Cable News Network, 29 May 2012. Web. 12 Nov. 2013.
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