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By Tom Fitton
New photos confirm the attack's coordination and its cover-up
Independent voices from the The Washington Times Communities
Topic - Kim Young-Hwan
An underground, democratic movement is active inside North Korea, a human rights advocate claimed Monday, surprising many observers skeptical that any organized opposition could exist in one of the world's most secretive, totalitarian states.
A new report of the South Korean Human Rights Commission reveals the suffering of many innocent victims of communism in a network of labor camps across North Korea.
The death of North Korea's longtime ruler, Kim Jong-il, is a once-in-a-generation opportunity to settle the conflict on the Korean Peninsula and bring North Korea into the community of nations.
The North Koreans were later deported and one was arrested by North Korean security officials, who forced him to confess to anti-regime activities, Mr. Kim said.
Mr. Kim told reporters in Seoul that Chinese authorities held him and his South Korean colleagues for nearly four months, tortured him repeatedly with electric shocks and deprived him of sleep for six days.