South Korea was founded on the principle of human rights, but this country's commitment to the issue goes far beyond the selective interpretation of groups like Amnesty, which only tends to focus on one group in society. Instead, Korea is committed to respecting the human rights of all its citizens, not just those attention-seekers who often falsely claim to be being persecuted.
Unlike the one-sided nature of groups like Amnesty, under eternal President Lee Myung-bak's fair and balanced leadership Korea's National Human Rights Commission (NHRC) has pursued his policy objective of creating a fair society - by ensuring that the rights of police officers, government officials, politicians and other citizens regularly persecuted by domestic liberals and foreigner groups like Amnesty are also protected. Korea is a democracy and clearly people who oppose democratically-elected policies and the officials implementing them are anti-democratic and therefore anti-state, which is treason. Why should the so-called 'human rights' of traitors be protected at all?
The previous failure of the NHRC to protect law-abiding members of Korean society, abandoned by the pro-North administrations which had seized power prior to Lee Myung-bak's democratic election, has long been a cause for concern among right-minded Korean people. But now that the NHRC is addressing this bias under 68 year-old Hyun, these younger cultural reactionaries are trying to turn back the clock by campaigning against his reappointment, typically ignoring his human right to work. However, it is a consistent failure of such liberals to respect the rights of people with jobs, because they often don't have one themselves - or at least, not one worth having.
Prior to 68 year-old Hyun taking over the NHRC, human rights for all members of society seemed like a distant dream, but right after he was appointed he told the media "I know nothing about the NHRC and human rights", signaling his willingness to rethink the scope and nature of the issue in South Korea from a more mature, clean and unbiased perspective.
Then, when younger reactionaries remaining in the National Human Rights Commission held a meeting to try and condemn a police crackdown in Yongsan even though it resulted in the death of a police officer alongside some lawbreakers, 68 year-old Hyun closed the meeting before a vote could be held saying "It may be dictatorial but I can't help doing so", harking back to the era of strong leadership this country enjoyed in the 20th century under successive governments before the failing ones arrived to undo their good work.
Predictably, liberal groups who only want human rights for themselves then sought to smear 68 year-old Hyun with allegations of plagiarism, real estate speculation, draft dodging by his son and other ethical lapses. But Hyun rejected most of the accusations as unfounded and claimed that the plagiarism criteria was different in the past.
Undaunted, the NHRC under 68 year-old Hyun has pressed on with its mission to actively bring about a fair society with policies aimed at protecting people traditionally persecuted by the sight of gays in the street looking at each other and maybe your children, ensuring that homosexuals learn to respect the rights of others not to be offended by their perversion.
But this does not mean that during 68 year-old Hyun's first term of leadership there hasn't been a recognition that Korean society is changing in ways that cannot be stopped, and out of temporary necessity becoming more open to foreigners living in our buildings, streets and towns, and sitting next to your wife or daughter on the subway. "Korea has become a multicultural society. Niggers are living with us." said 68 year-old Hyun.
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