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South Korea Ambassador Hurt.JPEG-05af4.jpg

South Korea Ambassador Hurt.JPEG-05af4.jpg

[u'U.S. Ambassador to South Korea Mark Lippert eaves a lecture hall for a hospital in Seoul, South Korea, Thursday, March 5, 2015 after being attacked by a man. Lippert was attacked by a man wielding a razor and screaming that the rival Koreas should be unified, South Korean police and media said Thursday. (AP Photo/Yonhap, Kim Ju-Sung) KOREA OUT', u'U.S. Ambassador to South Korea Mark Lippert leaves a lecture hall for a hospital in Seoul, South Korea, Thursday, March 5, 2015 after being attacked by a man. Lippert was slashed on the face and wrist by a man wielding a knife with a 10-inch blade and screaming that the rival Koreas should be unified, South Korean police said Thursday. (AP Photo/Yonhap, Kim Ju-Sung) KOREA OUT']

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Lippert.jpg

Mark Lippert, U.S. ambassador to South Korea, (right) is greeted by South Korean Foreign Minister Yun Byung-se during a meeting at the Foreign Ministry in Seoul, South Korea, Friday, Oct. 31, 2014. (Associated Press)

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Smart TV AP.jpg

Samsung Electronics introduces its SUHD 4K smart TV in Seoul, South Korea (Associated Press) ** FILE **

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AP754506168373

Danwon High School students hold papers with messages such as "come back," "miss you," "love you" and "don't loose your hope" for their friends who are missing after Wednesday's ferry disaster at the school yard in Ansan, South Korea, Thursday, April 17, 2014. Strong currents, rain and bad visibility hampered an increasingly anxious search Thursday for 287 passengers, many thought to be high school students, still missing more than a day after their ferry flipped onto its side and sank in cold waters off the southern coast of South Korea. (AP Photo/Woohae Cho)

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AP395836330707

The shadow of a visitor taking a picture is cast on a board with messages wishing safe return of missing passengers aboard the sunken ferry Sewol at a port in Jindo, south of Seoul, South Korea, Tuesday, April 22, 2014. One by one, coast guard officers carried the newly arrived bodies covered in white sheets from a boat to a tent on the dock of this island, the first step in identifying a sharply rising number of corpses from a South Korean ferry that sank nearly a week ago. (AP Photo/Lee Jin-man)

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AP274917861572

A man reads messages showing signs of hope for the safe return of passengers of the sunken Sewol ferry in Ansan, south of Seoul, South Korea, Thursday, April 24, 2014. Students in the city hit hardest by the South Korean ferry disaster returned to classes Thursday, their school campus a tragic landscape of yellow ribbons, chrysanthemums and photos of classmates and teachers who make up the vast majority of the more than 300 people feared dead. (AP Photo/Lee Jin-man)

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2014 11 12 12 37 4

U.S. President Barack Obama right, talks with South Korean President Lee Myung-bak during the Gala Dinner at the APEC Summit in Singapore, Saturday, Nov.14, 2009.(AP Photo/)

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Katie Mulrennan.jpg

A 26-year-old Irish woman, Katie Mulrennan, was reportedly rejected for a teaching job in South Korea due to the supposed "alcoholism nature" of Irish people. (Facebook)

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Park_WonSoon-12.jpg

Mayor Park Won-Soon of South Korea visits Washington, DC as part of a larger trip to the United States to meet with and learn from various political and economic leaders. Keith Lane/Special to the Washington Times

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Park_WonSoon-7.jpg

Mayor Park Won-Soon of South Korea visits Washington, DC as part of a larger trip to the United States to meet with and learn from various political and economic leaders. Keith Lane/Special to the Washington Times

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Park_WonSoon-6.jpg

Mayor Park Won-Soon of South Korea visits Washington, DC as part of a larger trip to the United States to meet with and learn from various political and economic leaders. Keith Lane/Special to the Washington Times

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Park_WonSoon-11.jpg

Mayor Park Won-Soon of South Korea visits Washington, DC as part of a larger trip to the United States to meet with and learn from various political and economic leaders. Keith Lane/Special to the Washington Times

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Park_WonSoon-8.jpg

Mayor Park Won-Soon of South Korea visits Washington, DC as part of a larger trip to the United States to meet with and learn from various political and economic leaders. Keith Lane/Special to the Washington Times

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Park_WonSoon-2.jpg

Mayor Park Won-Soon of South Korea visits Washington, DC as part of a larger trip to the United States to meet with and learn from various political and economic leaders. Keith Lane/Special to the Washington Times

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Park_WonSoon-10.jpg

Mayor Park Won-Soon of South Korea visits Washington, DC as part of a larger trip to the United States to meet with and learn from various political and economic leaders. Keith Lane/Special to the Washington Times

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Park_WonSoon-1.jpg

Mayor Park Won-Soon of South Korea visits Washington, DC as part of a larger trip to the United States to meet with and learn from various political and economic leaders. Keith Lane/Special to the Washington Times

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Park_WonSoon-9.jpg

Mayor Park Won-Soon of South Korea visits Washington, DC as part of a larger trip to the United States to meet with and learn from various political and economic leaders. Keith Lane/Special to the Washington Times

Park_WonSoon-3.jpg

Park_WonSoon-3.jpg

Mayor Park Won-Soon of South Korea visits Washington, DC as part of a larger trip to the United States to meet with and learn from various political and economic leaders. Keith Lane/Special to the Washington Times

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Park_WonSoon-4.jpg

Mayor Park Won-Soon of South Korea visits Washington, DC as part of a larger trip to the United States to meet with and learn from various political and economic leaders. Keith Lane/Special to the Washington Times

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Park_WonSoon-5.jpg

Mayor Park Won-Soon of South Korea visits Washington, DC as part of a larger trip to the United States to meet with and learn from various political and economic leaders. Keith Lane/Special to the Washington Times