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जाने क्या होता है नार्थ कोरिया के जेल में ?|facts about north Korea’s labour camps

20

Source :http://aajtak.intoday.in/gallery/wome…
http://www.independent.co.uk/news/wor…
http://www.dailymail.co.uk/news/artic…
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Hoeryong concentration camp (or Haengyong concentration camp) is a prison camp in North Korea. The official name is Kwalliso (penal labour colony) No. 22. The camp is a maximum security area, completely isolated from the outside world.[1]:105–107 Prisoners and their families are held in lifelong detention. Extreme human rights violations including routine torture, forced labor and human medical experiments have been attested to by defectors previously employed at the camp.[citation needed]

In 2012, satellite image analysis[2] and reports[3] indicated major changes.
Camp 22 is located in Hoeryong county, North Hamgyong province, in northeast North Korea, near the border. It is situated in a large valley with many side valleys, surrounded by 400–700 m (1,300–2,300 ft) high mountains. The southwest gate of the camp is located around 7 km (4.3 mi) northeast of downtown Hoeryong, the main gate is located around 15 km (9.3 mi) southeast of Kaishantun, Jilin province of China. The western boundary of the camp runs parallel at a distance of 5–8 km (3.1–5.0 mi) from the Tumen River, which forms the border with China.[5] The camp was not included in maps until recently[6] and the North Korean government denied its existence.
Camp 22 is around 225 km2 (87 sq mi) in area.[9] It is surrounded by an inner 3300 volt electric fence and an outer barbed wire fence, with traps and hidden nails between the two fences.[1]:216–224 The camp is controlled by roughly 1,000 guards and 500–600 administrative agents.[10] The guards are equipped with automatic rifles, hand grenades and trained dogs.[11]

In the 1990s there were an estimated 50,000 prisoners in the camp.[12] Prisoners are mostly people who criticized the government,[1]:131–132 people deemed politically unreliable (such as South Korean prisoners of war, Christians, returnees from Japan)[13] or purged senior party members.[1]:134–136 Based on the guilt-by-association principle (Korean: 연좌제, yeonjwaje) they are often imprisoned together with the whole family including children and the elderly, and including any children born in the camp.[10] All prisoners are detained until they die; they are never released.[1]:187–188

The camp is divided into several prison labour colonies:[1]:333–336

Haengyong-ri is the camp headquarters with administration offices, a food factory, a garment factory, detention center, guards’ quarters and prisoner family quarters.[1]:105–107[14]
Chungbong-ri is a mining section with a coal mine, loading depot, railway station, guards’ quarters and single prisoners’ quarters.[15]
Naksaeng-ri, Sawul-ri, Kulsan-ri and Namsok-ri are farming sections with prisoner family quarters.
There is an execution site in Sugol Valley, at the edge of the camp
Former guard Ahn Myong-chol describes the conditions in the camp as harsh and life-threatening.[17] He recalls the shock he felt upon his first arrival at the camp, where he likened the prisoners to walking skeletons, dwarfs, and cripples in rags.[10][18] Ahn estimates that about 30% of the prisoners have deformities, such as torn off ears, smashed eyes, crooked noses, and faces covered with cuts and scars resulting from beatings and other mistreatment. Around 2,000 prisoners, he says, have missing limbs, but even prisoners who need crutches to walk must still work.
facts about north korea
north korea

ऐसा देश जंहा महिलाए पैन्ट नहीं पहन सकती|| North Korea’s facts

20

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******************North Korea**************************
North Korea (About this sound listen), officially the Democratic People’s Republic of Korea (DPRK About this sound listen), is a country in East Asia constituting the northern part of the Korean Peninsula. Pyongyang is the nation’s capital and largest city. To the north and northwest the country is bordered by China and by Russia along the Amnok (known as the Yalu in China) and Tumen rivers;[13] it is bordered to the south by South Korea, with the heavily fortified Korean Demilitarized Zone (DMZ) separating the two.

In 1910, Korea was annexed by the Empire of Japan. After the Japanese surrender at the end of World War II in 1945, Korea was divided into two zones along the 38th parallel by the United States and the Soviet Union, with the north occupied by the Soviets and the south by the Americans. Negotiations on reunification failed, and in 1948, separate governments were formed: the socialist Democratic People’s Republic of Korea in the north, and the capitalist Republic of Korea in the south. An invasion initiated by North Korea led to the Korean War (1950–1953). The Korean Armistice Agreement brought about a ceasefire, but no peace treaty was signed.[14]

North Korea officially describes itself as a self-reliant socialist state[15] and formally holds elections. Critics regard it as a totalitarian dictatorship. Various media outlets have called it Stalinist,[24] particularly noting the elaborate cult of personality around Kim Il-sung and his family. International organizations have assessed that human rights violations in North Korea have no parallel in the contemporary world.[25][26][27] The Workers’ Party of Korea (WPK), led by a member of the ruling family,[28] holds power in the state and leads the Democratic Front for the Reunification of the Fatherland of which all political officers are required to be members.[29]

Juche, an ideology of national self-reliance, was introduced into the constitution as a “creative application of Marxism–Leninism”[30] in 1972.[31][32] The means of production are owned by the state through state-run enterprises and collectivized farms. Most services such as healthcare, education, housing and food production are subsidized or state-funded.[33] From 1994 to 1998, North Korea suffered a famine that resulted in the deaths of between 240,000 and 420,000 people, and the country continues to struggle with food production. North Korea follows Songun, or “military-first” policy.[34] It is the country with the highest number of military and paramilitary personnel, with a total of 9,495,000 active, reserve, and paramilitary personnel. Its active duty army of 1.21 million is the fourth largest in the world, after China, the United States, and India.[35] It possesses nuclear weapons.[36][37] North Korea is an atheist state with no official religion and where public religion is discouraged

ऐसा देश जंहा महिलाए पैन्ट नहीं पहन सकती|| North Korea’s facts

0

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saurabh singh | REVEALINGEYES | SAURABH SINGH
Copyright Disclaimer Under Section 107 of the Copyright Act 1976,
allowance is made for “fair use” for purposes such as criticism, comment, news reporting,
teaching, scholarship, and research. Fair use is a use permitted by copyright statute that
might otherwise be infringing. Non-profit,
educational or personal use tips the balance in favor of fair use.
******************North Korea**************************
North Korea (About this sound listen), officially the Democratic People’s Republic of Korea (DPRK About this sound listen), is a country in East Asia constituting the northern part of the Korean Peninsula. Pyongyang is the nation’s capital and largest city. To the north and northwest the country is bordered by China and by Russia along the Amnok (known as the Yalu in China) and Tumen rivers;[13] it is bordered to the south by South Korea, with the heavily fortified Korean Demilitarized Zone (DMZ) separating the two.

In 1910, Korea was annexed by the Empire of Japan. After the Japanese surrender at the end of World War II in 1945, Korea was divided into two zones along the 38th parallel by the United States and the Soviet Union, with the north occupied by the Soviets and the south by the Americans. Negotiations on reunification failed, and in 1948, separate governments were formed: the socialist Democratic People’s Republic of Korea in the north, and the capitalist Republic of Korea in the south. An invasion initiated by North Korea led to the Korean War (1950–1953). The Korean Armistice Agreement brought about a ceasefire, but no peace treaty was signed.[14]

North Korea officially describes itself as a self-reliant socialist state[15] and formally holds elections. Critics regard it as a totalitarian dictatorship. Various media outlets have called it Stalinist,[24] particularly noting the elaborate cult of personality around Kim Il-sung and his family. International organizations have assessed that human rights violations in North Korea have no parallel in the contemporary world.[25][26][27] The Workers’ Party of Korea (WPK), led by a member of the ruling family,[28] holds power in the state and leads the Democratic Front for the Reunification of the Fatherland of which all political officers are required to be members.[29]

Juche, an ideology of national self-reliance, was introduced into the constitution as a “creative application of Marxism–Leninism”[30] in 1972.[31][32] The means of production are owned by the state through state-run enterprises and collectivized farms. Most services such as healthcare, education, housing and food production are subsidized or state-funded.[33] From 1994 to 1998, North Korea suffered a famine that resulted in the deaths of between 240,000 and 420,000 people, and the country continues to struggle with food production. North Korea follows Songun, or “military-first” policy.[34] It is the country with the highest number of military and paramilitary personnel, with a total of 9,495,000 active, reserve, and paramilitary personnel. Its active duty army of 1.21 million is the fourth largest in the world, after China, the United States, and India.[35] It possesses nuclear weapons.[36][37] North Korea is an atheist state with no official religion and where public religion is discouraged
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