페이지 정보작성자 악동팀 작성일20-06-05 17:11 조회7회 댓글0건
ists, criticized the justice system for neglecting to dispense appropriate punishment, and the police for its alleged double standard in handling an analogous case involving a male victim. But as news reports of the demonstrations surfaced on- and offline, another party emerged as part of the problem: the South Korean media.Selective and superficial are two words to describe the domestic media?셲 coverage of the Hyehwa Station protest, and by implication, of Korean feminism. For example, articles were brimming with vivid 롤듀오 depictions of the most militant marchers with their bellicose slogans, including one??쏮oon Jae-in jaegihae [Go kill yourself, President Moon Jae-in]???involving a personage only tangentially related to the issue. Relatively little mention was made, however, of the thousands of peaceful protesters who were simply asserting their basic right not to be exposed to a voyeurism that 롤듀오 may live on forever in cyberspace.Still less mention was made of the complex social context in which the protest arose. Far from an isolated incident, spycam pornography in Korea is an epidemic years in the making, exacerbated by an entrenched culture of patriarchal insensitivity to women?셲 rights, both on the part of the public and of government. Combined with a slew of other sexist incidents now coming to light, it is little wonder feminist anger has reached a point of eruption. Given an explanation of such realities, readers would have been more likely to understand the protesters??motives as reasonable, rather than irrational. In place of such an in-depth investigation, however, South Korean media has largely chosen to fixate on the most lurid details of the protest itself. The implications of such coverage are not just 롤듀오 that the public is misinformed, but that unnecessary social tension is created along gender and ideological lines. This ?쐕s vs. them??mentality impedes productive discussion on gender inequality issues in a
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