Not Rated min Drama, Romance, Thriller. A woman is hired as a handmaiden to a Japanese heiress, but secretly she is involved in a plot to defraud her. Not Rated min Drama, Mystery. Jong-su bumps into a girl who used to live in the same neighborhood, who asks him to look after her cat while she's on a trip to Africa. When back, she introduces Ben, a mysterious guy she met there, who confesses his secret hobby. Not Rated min Action, Crime, Drama. A secret agent exacts revenge on a serial killer through a series of captures and releases. Not Rated min Action, Crime, Thriller. A disgraced ex-policeman who runs a small ring of prostitutes finds himself in a race against time when one of his women goes missing. Votes: 53,
By Afp. A South Korean woman has been jailed for secretly photographing a male nude model, in a case that sparked controversy over double standards. High-tech South Korea has been battling a growing epidemic of so-called 'molka' or spycam videos, which largely involve men secretly filming women in schools, offices, trains, toilets, changing rooms and on the street. Spycam crimes reported to police surged from around 1, in to more than 6, last year, and many offenders share or sell photos and videos online. According to official statistics about 98 percent of offenders are men - ranging from school teachers and college professors to church pastors and police officers - while more than 80 percent of victims are women. But in the latest case the woman in her 20s - also a nude model - was sentenced to 10 months in prison for taking a picture of her male counterpart at a Seoul art college and sharing it on the internet in May. The case sparked a recent series of mass women's rallies in Seoul, at which protestors accused the police and court of treating male victims and offenders more favourably than women. She was arrested days later and paraded in front of television cameras while police raided her home to search for evidence - described by many activists as an uncharacteristically swift and aggressive response. Patriarchal values are deeply ingrained in South Korea despite its economic and technological advances.
Taking a bath at a jimjilbang is one of must-do things when you visit Seoul in South Korea. Jimjilbang is a hour, gender-segregated bathhouses featuring relaxing hot and cold soaking pools, bathing and massage areas, various saunas, entertainment lounges, and communal sleeping rooms. Let me tell you something… Koreans take their baths more than serious. Happiness and contentment is what destress Koreans, and to reach that point, taking a deep and good bath is the way to go. Before I share you my experience, I want to mention that I am a water person. I love being in the water for hours, hours and hours. Anything goes with water for me, really. I even go out swimming or cliff-jumping into waters!
In , she became the first woman to enter the prestigious Seoul National University, and would eventually pass the Korean national judicial examination — a feat for anyone, and an especially noteworthy achievement for a woman at the time. By modifying national laws, particularly those related to families and marriage, Lee helped Korean women improve their circumstances and stand up for their rights. With a daring style and fierce confidence not often observed in the Korean music industry, the rapper has in the past expressed that her one of her goals is to shatter the stereotype that Asian women are submissive and reserved. Born in Daegu in , Kyung-won Park is credited as being the first female civilian pilot in the country. After having worked as a nurse to earn her tuition fees, Park moved to Japan in to pursue her life-long dream of becoming a pilot. Sadly, the plane crashed shortly after takeoff, killing Park at the young age of As a child, Soyeon Yi discovered her love of science after helping her father fix things around the house. She later became the first woman in her family to receive an education past middle school. As one of the few women in a male-dominated field, Yi has spoken extensively about her experiences, hoping to inspire more girls to follow in her footsteps. Born to an African-American father and a Korean mother, musician Yoon Mi-rae often experienced racial discrimination growing up in homogenous South Korea.