|Immigrants - shoot or bomb?|
Predictably given the feral nature of these migrant workers though, it wasn't long before they were killing each other, with the first murder among their ranks occurring in 1992. The risk of one migrant worker killing another and then graduating on to killing a Korean or someone else of significance such as a foreign diplomat meant that these in-community killings had to be investigated by the police, and people began to ask if the benefits of modern-day economic slavery were really worth the costs in police time, machinery cleaning and food product recalls.
Worse, once the floodgates were opened to these alleged people, Koreans quickly learned the nature of their inherent criminality because by the end of 1992 the number of illegal aliens in this country stood at 30,889. And then, through a lack of proper control, a shortage of dog-handlers, and their naturally dubious nature, these foreign laborers began to move beyond cannon-fodder positions into certain manufacturing jobs, which were technically still classed as extreme by the government due to their extremely low pay, but which on other evidence Koreans could clearly have done. By 2002, the number of illegal aliens in Korea had reached epidemic proportions, rising to half of the 629,006 foreigners residing in this country.
While officially the number of illegal aliens in Korea has fallen since then, the media has worked hard to ensure that Koreans are kept properly informed of the growing threat the very fabric of our society faces from these dangerous foreigners. Meanwhile liberal and populist politicians in Seoul have awarded these criminals with amnesties because their failed reproductive policies have led to a low birthrate and subsequent lack of pure-blooded Koreans to fill positions that have instead been seized by these non-country-people.
50 year-old Kim, who is responsible for handling foreign resident policy at the friendly and warmhearted Korea Immigration Service, told reporters in an interview that "A renewed surge in the number of illegal aliens could become a ticking time bomb." And given the cultural nature of many of the countries migrant workers come from, some say these ticking time bombs could become a terrorist threat to Korean society, blowing themselves up randomly on subways and even in your apartment.
So what should be done about these terrorists? The liberal government in Seoul says that even if it feels like we are succumbing to an epidemic, the present number of immigrants is manageable from a law enforcement perspective, and it is sufficient to meet chaebol needs to fill low-paying and dangerous positions which typically carry a 1-in-5 chance of death. But we cannot continue to accept them as guests indefinitely while trying to maintain them under humane conditions. Sometimes the way to deal with dangerous explosives is to blow them up with explosives of your own in a way that minimizes collateral damage to your own people. Everybody knows this.
With the number of illegal immigrants once again believed to be rising faster than their death and disappearance rate in Korean factories, the kindest solution is surely to bomb these migrant workers from the air using Korea's domestically developed KT-1 training jet, which is very competitively priced and can be fitted to carry the necessary ordnance. In any animal population, when numbers exceed their acceptable limit, the humane solution is a cull. Everybody knows this. So today we join with The Chosun Ilbo in urging the government to show there are some necessary limits to Koreans' world-famous warmheartedness towards guests. Let's bomb these immigrants from the air.
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