Catholic priests “Yoon Seok-yeol, unauthorized discharge of polluted water…the sea is over”

The Emergency Countermeasures Committee of the National Priests of the Catholic Church in Korea will hold a national Mass at 7:00 p.m. on the 22nd at the main cathedral of the Diocese of Uijeongbu, Gyeonggi-do.

Prior to the Mass, the priests’ emergency committee issued a statement titled ‘Divide and Conquer,’ saying, “Those who cannot see the future are leading the tens of millions who have been entrusted with the future and are working toward the mire of destruction today. It is anti-national and anti-national to the extent that it claims to have taken care of the national interest after handing over the fruits of growth and democratization to the hands of another country.” The group criticized the Yoon administration.

“No matter how much money is poured into military expansion, professors who remain silent scream and rant as if the country will soon collapse if the welfare budget is increased by a fingernail,” he said. “Even if a few people with money and power monopolize opportunities and increase inequality in assets and income, Even when the other 99 percent of the population is relegated to a living hell of their own making, even when the murder rate of the elderly and the young is the highest in the world, the good people vote for them because they are the only ones who can be trusted, even when they are studying the teachings of the Church, ‘All Brothers’, they ask, ‘Since when is the Church a communist? ‘, the voices are getting louder and louder, and all these tragedies and abnormalities stem from the fundamental defect of division,” he lamented.


Division, the Grudge of War

The man who cannot see is leading the tens of millions entrusted to his care into the mire of destruction. Even on the frosty ground, he is calm and bold. “How can a blind man lead a blind man, and not both fall into the pit?” (Luke 6,39), he laments day and night. “He’ll never do that,” or “What’s it got to do with me….” is a dangerous neglect that fosters catastrophe. A candle in the street, a prayer in an alcove. You don’t have to be at the front. You can be on the sidelines or in the back. Just be there. An unexpected crisis is on the horizon.

  1. the sea is over

What else is going on? Even the biggest idiot wouldn’t let someone spit or pour filth into the well my family drinks from. Especially if it’s poisoned. Japan, with its history of aggression and murder, is poised to poison the ocean, the home of all life and the common well of humanity, forever. The Japanese prime minister, who is forcing his country’s neighbors to import Fukushima seafood, has ignored the protests of his own fishermen and announced the dumping of “nuclear wastewater. There are those among us who condone the unauthorized discharge of radioactively contaminated water as “treated water” that is safe to drink. They claim to be pro-Japanese, but how can they be right when they are eager to be minions of a crime that is directly related to the survival of the entire human race? It has become difficult to find salt for body and soul in any of the three seas. The sea is the embodiment of humility and love that waits in low places, swallowing all the filth of the world and returning it as crystal clear living water. However, he who invades our souls and defiles our minds from time to time also tries to insult the black, cool waters that are like a mother’s womb.

  1. Fragile and inadequate Korean democracy

The “30-50 Club” refers to countries with a per capita national income of more than $30,000 and a population of more than 50 million. This includes the United States, Japan, the United Kingdom, France, Germany, and Italy. There is a seventh country on the list that can be considered a de facto “superpower”. South Korea (2019). And that’s not all. According to a study by the Swedish Institute for Democracy and Diversity, South Korea’s democracy ranks first out of those seven (2019). The United Kingdom, Italy, and Germany followed us, followed by France and the United States, while Japan ranked last among the seven countries. It’s hard to believe that it wasn’t that long ago that South Korea, the land of the Changeling Dragon, was the world’s largest country.

Even when human society was in turmoil due to the onslaught of the coronavirus, South Korea achieved a phenomenal economic growth rate. However, even before the pandemic subsided, the US and China began to compete for hegemony in earnest, shattering the old order of globalization. This wasn’t a case of taking one thing from both sides and throwing the other away; it was, in some ways, an opportunity to leapfrog. Leaders with a high degree of intuition and courage were needed. At that point, a man who was below average by any standard became the 20th president of South Korea. Since then, the country that was once a “woke-up advanced country” has been reverting to a “helicopter” day by day.

Within a year, the 4-19 was overthrown by the 5-16 military rebellion, and the 5-18 was crushed by the massacres and atrocities of Chun Doo-hwan. The 6-10 Uprising won a direct presidential system, but the result was another military takeover. Then came the 2016 Candlelight Uprising. The Military Intelligence Command designed a declaration of martial law, but was overwhelmed by the power of the candlelight. In May 2017, the so-called “Candlelight Government” emerged. It was a chance for “re-democratization” 20 years after the original democratization in 1987. Citizens hoped for a “regime change” rather than a “regime change”. No longer slaves to corrupt vested interests, they wanted to live a different life in a new country. But there was neither the expected cleanup nor a fundamental improvement in their lives. On the contrary, the prosecutors, who were the handmaidens of power, became the principals of power, and the “Red Regime Season 2” arrived. Why is South Korean democracy both inspiring and futile?

  1. Systemic division

In my experience, a ‘military dictatorship’ is less bad than a ‘prosecutorial dictatorship’. The military dictatorship promised to take responsibility for the economy and was humane enough to ask for political democratization to wait. Prosecutorial dictatorships, on the other hand,토토사이트 are so anti-national and anti-state that adults can claim to have taken care of the national interest by handing over the fruits of hard-earned growth and democratization to other countries. Both military dictatorships and prosecutorial dictatorships are products of the division that has been a constant in Korea for 70 years of the Korean War and 70 years of the U.S.-ROK alliance. We ate, drank, worked, and raised our children in the midst of a political landscape that had become extremely right-wing, and in the midst of a man-eating beast of capitalism.

That’s why Korea is full of mysteries. We grew from a “security state” to a “developmental state,” and beyond developmental state to a “democratic state,” but the rulers in power are

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