The Illuminist Hand in South Korea

September 22, 2010


korea-wonder-girls-001.jpg
(left, Seoul Sisters)

Was President Chung-hee Park assassinated to keep North and South Korea apart?



by Alex
(for henrymakow.com)

(Alex is an American ex-pat teaching in South Korea)


"Ew, crazy girls!". This was the response I received upon showing a female Korean coworker a piece of American culture on the office computer: a photo the infamous kiss between Britney Spears and Madonna at the MTV music awards several years ago.

You see, Korea has long had strong conservative values, and you can say some of the ideas held here by many closely resemble the mindset that people in the United States had during the 1950's (of course as for the younger generation, not as much).

However, the times are changing. People are more influenced by the media, which is pouring more "liberal" ideas into the minds of the populace. Often it seems, when I raise my head in a restaurant to see what is on the TV, I am greeted with an image of a man cross-dressing, either for fun or just to experiment.

This is happening more and more, and many of the most popular dramas are employing this technique to change Koreans' mindset. As a matter of fact, there was a film released here called, "The King and the Clown", which depicted an otherwise heterosexual, polygamous Korean king falling in love with an androgynous man. This film broke records upon its release.

This changing mindset, I believe, is due to the strong influence of the Illuminist West. I remember walking outside one night and seeing two delivery men on motorcycles waiting in front of the stoplight.  One had the "Dominos Pizza" logo his helmet, while the guy next to him had the Chicago Cubs logo on his. It feels surreal being halfway around the world from your home and seeing the exact same things you saw growing up. Decades ago, this would not have been the case.

I didn't really have a strong feeling that something was wrong until I saw a video of Korean pop star Lee Hyori, and a large group of dancing extras behind her, all donning blonde wigs and shades in an attempt to imitate Lady Gaga.

Another sad aspect of the West's influence here is the common resort to plastic surgery by young girls in this country. Many Korean girls opt to trade in their natural appearance for double-eyelid surgery, just as their Korean celebrity idols have done, in order to get that "western look". Yes, this is the spirit of globalization at work.

PLANS FOR UNIFICATION THWARTED?

 Unification is the dream that South Korea and North Korea will come together as one sovereign entity, after many years of battles, struggles, occupations, and other hardships involving Japan, Russia, China, and the United States.

After Japan surrendered to the U.S. after WWII, Japan naturally lost its grasp on the region (which it raped and plundered for decades when Korea was merely a Japanese colony). To avoid any dispute over what dominant ideology (capitalism/ communism, etc.) would take hold, the U.S. and Russia decided to split it into two, or so the story goes.

The region remained a powder keg ever since.  The closest Korea came to reunification was during the Korean War, when ROK and U.S. forces succeeded in beating DPRK forces into a skid mark stain against the Northern border.

But, lo and behold, China would not have this, so it unleashed its army of PLA locusts that completely overwhelmed the capitalist countries and led to their hasty retreat.  

Probably the next closest way that Korea could have been unified is detailed in the story I am going to reveal now, and you have never and will never hear this from any media outlets worldwide.

The story comes from an acquaintance who I have worked with for awhile. This guy has many relatives in high positions in Korean government and society, including parliament and even high in the judicial branch. Often one of his relatives would appear on TV. His father was high up in (the assassinated) President Park's staff.  

The story he tells goes like this: one day, when he was a young boy, his father was visited by some very high (most likely military, like his father) officials.  I guess they didn't mind the presence of a child in the room, so  he was able to remember what they said. 

Basically, what was being discussed was a secret agreement between President Park and Kim Il Sung (Jong Il's father, the "Great Leader" of North Korea).  Apparently, Park and Kim had a closer relationship than most people think.  The agreement was that Park and Kim feign animosity towards each other, and act like enemies, but in reality, they would be cooperating with each other to the point of time when the South and the North will finally be reunified.

Part of this agreement was that South Korea would seek to have a strong economy, while the North would have a strong military. After a period of time (about 50 years from the date of the agreement, I don't know what year this meeting took place) they would finally declare unification.

 What most people aren't aware of is that South Korea was not as economically versatile as it is today, and after the war, the North Korean economy was actually stronger.  South Korea's economy and infrastructure did not start to develop until Park's administration. The North would lose its economic dominance and instead pour its resources into its military. Even the food rations go to the soldiers first. Maybe that is one perk of being a soldier in the North!

I guess Park and Kim both knew that this agreement would not be tolerated by their handlers (Russia, China, the United States, and the globalist elite that control them), so they kept these contacts as secret as possible. Western intelligence had been spying on them, and was aware of what was going on. The intelligence chief under Park recently died, and I believe he was spearheading the dialogue between the North and the South.

It is an open secret that he made clandestine trips to the North, but nobody ever said what was REALLY said there.  However, it has been made public (though most people might not be aware) that he brokered a 1972 agreement where North and South Korea would seek unification by peaceful means, and it is explicitly stated that this will be done WITHOUT interference or reliance on other governments.

As stated before, the West knew what was happening. Soon after, in a manner in which these things in world politics usually work themselves out, President Park was assassinated. I guess this is what many pessimists in the know would call a "timely death".

The murder was carried out by the head of the KCIA, and one of his closest "friends". I assume that the United States bought a tighter collar and shorter leash for his successors to wear proudly. The current President, Lee Myung Bak gets invited to speak at the globalist CFR occasionally.

Now you may ask yourself, why would anyone want the North and South separate? I believe there is a man by the name of Hegel (who illuminists just worship who can provide your answer: Thesis, Antithesis, Synthesis. Conflict, Thesis (example: "capitalism") confronting the Antithesis (example: "communism"), is needed in order to get things done and bring in the coming world government, where Synthesis, or the "global unification", can take place. The Korean peninsula is a powder keg, just like the Balkans was, and is being kept primed for this to occur. Remember, China wants an Asian union: how do you think they will get hold of South Korea and Japan?

These are indeed interesting times...



    
 

Comments for "The Illuminist Hand in South Korea"

Hany said (September 24, 2010):

When I first got here foreign entertainment was tightly controlled and most of it was banned. After the late 97 early 98 IMF bailout I began to see western influences start to seep through, slowly at first, but now I feel like I'm living in America most of the time. My college students have been brainwashed into tunnel-vision towards globalization, in fact, most Koreans are.

It's been consistently easy for English teachers like myself to find and maintain private lessons with students of all ages. They are completely committed to learning conversational English in order to be prepared to be part of the global community and they embrace the idea of "Globalization."

They are innocently unaware of the implications and almost no one here questions the absorption of Western Culture; indeed, modern day America is the role model by which they measure their progress. I like living here. I like teaching college students. I don't have much faith, however, that Koreans will be able to recognize, let alone resist, the encroaching tyranny even as much as my dumbed down fellow American citizens.


Tim said (September 23, 2010):

Regarding "Tim's" sarcastic comment to the author of the article regarding history books, I would say that Tim should take his own advice, and grab a history book. I get fairly irritated by people claiming to know something about history when they in fact don't. The facts are as follows:

North Korea invaded South Korea on June 25, 1950. By the end of July, American and ROK forces had been pushed into the southeastern corner of the country, the area that became known as the "Pusan Perimeter." The Americans and assorted UN allies were able to hold this line, as the North Korean offensive ran out of steam. On Sep. 15, Gen. MacArthur launched the amphibious attack on Inchon (a seaport west of Seoul) that initiated the destruction of the North Korean Peoples Army. Caught between two fires, the North Korean forces disintegrated, and the Americans and ROK forces raced to the north.

During the month of October, the Chinese communist leadership let it be known that they would react if the American offensive continued. MacArthur et. al. disregarded this, leading to what must be one of the largest ambushes in history, when the Chinese surprised the American forces near the Yalu River at the beginning of December, 1950. This led to the longest retreat in US military history, with the UN forces pushed south of Seoul.

The struggle then went back and forth until the Chinese realized that they couldn't win against vastly superior Western firepower (their next great offensive was a bloody failure), and came to the conference table. Negotiations dragged on from the middle of 1951 through 1953, when they finally agreed on a ceasefire. There never was a treaty, so we still technically are in a conflict with North Korea. Ironically enough, the border between the North and the South is roughly the same as it was before all the bloodshed.


Terry said (September 23, 2010):

The Illuminati influence in Korea's entertainment industry, particularly in Kpop, has been analyzed here:
http://vigilantcitizen.com/?p=4268

The above website also dissects Illuminati influence in other parts of the world's entertainment industries, like Russia and Mexico.
The analysis shows the globalization of the one eye symbol and other other occult symbols. Mind control and sex slave imagery also play a big part in these music videos. The fact the same symbols can be found in all parts of the world's entertainment industries certainly backs up Dr. Makow's argument that a satanic cult rules the world.

Getting back to South Korea, I'm also a teacher here in Korea and I've noticed blatant occult symbols in a vast majority of the new Kpop music videos I've viewed on Youtube. One eye, pyramids, pentagrams, fallen angels, masonic checkerboard, occult initiation ceremonies, you name it, it's there. Recently the number one song in Korea was titled "Lucifer." Quite disturbing and disconcerting to hear a live audience of young fans chanting "Lucifer! Lucifer! Lucifer!"

Singers and groups are turning more occult by wearing all black leather and heavy heavy black mascara as though they were goth or part of a punk band. You can also see brief lesbian scenes and the androgynously dressed male stars are also not uncommon. Even the so called innocent image groups use one eye symbols in the guise of being cute. Then there's blatant hypersexuality. One singer named Hyena performs a dance which would be called lap dancing in the States for a live tv audience. The audience claps as though it was just good fun and she is very talented dancer. Other Kpop music videos are now openly showing french kissing, which must be deeply unsettling to the older generation, if not the younger.

Many Kpop stars are accused of plagiarizing songs from American artists. The songs are exact copies of the American original except for the lyrics which are basically translated and modified for a Korean audience. And it just so happens these songs have occult meanings like the song "Run Devil Run." One has to wonder if this imitation is a simple lack of creativity and pure laziness, or something imposed on Korean entertainers, which is to follow a global agenda set by the global music industry.

I wont call these entertainers artists because they have very little say on what they sing or how they dress or their overall image. They are literally slaves with slave contracts--very long contract, very little pay, and they live in dorms where they can be monitored constantly. Some are undoubtedly sexually abused.

How does a supposed traditional, conservative, and hermetic Asian nation pick up this occult knowledge in such a short span of time if it was not imposed from the outside? I don't know exactly what IMF rescue package wrought on Korea back in 1997 but I can guess that foreign investors were allowed to have a much larger stake in the entertainment industry hence they could have undue influence on what is put out to the masses.


Tim said (September 23, 2010):

To 'Alex:' Get a grip, dude--and grab the nearest history book. The US/ROK forces never beat the north Korean forces to a 'skid mark' anywhere. You are likely soaking up US/rightwing/ Korean revised history since you say you live there. The early years of the so-called 'police action' were rife with massive US retreats and 're-positioning' all over the peninsula before the US and their south Korean collaborators were lucky enough to get a truce in 1953. ROK troops then were like puppet Afghan troops today: slack, unmotivated, cowardly, and retreat-prone. The truce came about when Chinese troops crossed the Yalu River and drove the 'allies' pell-mell southward and the Washington warmongers saw the writing on the wall and became 'desperate.' I would also say that, like it or not, the US pop culture easily over-rides most other cultures. Once a kid sees Springsteen or hears a Doors or Hendrix tape, and wants to date good-looking women, he doesn't want to wear a turban and robe anymore. I walked into a bar near the Arctic Circle in Finland not all that long ago. They had a Georgia Tech game on their TV, they were drinking Bud (something I would never touch) and wearing Levis.


Tony said (September 23, 2010):

The story of Korea is even murkier than the article posted. The writer of the article doesn't realize why Korea "long had strong conservative values." Before the unfortunate events of the twentieth century Korea had the reputation of being the most Christian nation in the world. As he writes, it is now becoming as rotten as the west. And U.S. troops are still there.

Interestingly, the Viet Nam area also once had the reputation of being the most Christian place in the world.

It seems the first westerners who came to these places brought Christianity and relative peace while those who followed later brought the opposite. From missionaries to invading and occupying armies. Christ to Satan.


Henry Makow received his Ph.D. in English Literature from the University of Toronto in 1982. He welcomes your comments at