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She also talks about the plight of North Koreans in meetings at college campuses – though she’s disappointed by the apathy she encounters among young South Koreans."I feel resentful there is small interest here, but I feel thankful for those who attend when I talk," she says."I know I will work [to promote] North Korean issues when in the US."Kim says “living in North Korea was impossible” as she discusses a book, “North Korea: The Nine-Year Escape from Hell,” that she wrote with French journalist Sebastien Falletti. Falletti describes Kim's book as one way for her to raise awareness in South Korea and the world, considering how shocked she was by the reluctance of South Koreans to heed the daily life-and-death struggle endured by most North Koreans.“Men pass away more easily."Then, too, Kim adds, “A lot of men are serving in the North Korean military and maybe worry more about betraying the regime and changing their ideology.”In the end, the lure of relative freedom trumps the knowledge of the ordeal women are up against if caught.
“It’s a blot on South Korean society,” he says, blaming the Chinese for "doing nothing about a criminal system in violation of the rights of women.”How well do you know China?
You feel like the North Korean regime has stripped you of humanity.”She predicts the numbers escaping are sure to increase.
So far more than 23,000 North Koreans – some 80 percent of them women – have made it to South Korea, usually via Mongolia or Southeast Asia via Thailand or Vietnam.
“Typically, 60 women are held in one room," she says. They search every part of your body to look for money.
If you want to go to the bathroom, you have to ask permission.
Lately, Kim has been campaigning on behalf of North Korean defectors held in China in demonstrations across the street from the Chinese Embassy in Seoul, protesting China’s policy of complying with North Korean demands to return defectors to the North.