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SEOUL, June 23 (Yonhap) -- South Korea's deficit in the tourism balance with European Union countries rose 36 percent in 2017 from a year earlier, central bank data showed Saturday, as a growing number of South Korean travelers visited European countries. South Korea's tourism deficit with the EU came to US$5.46 billion in 2017, compared with $4.03 billion from a year earlier, according to the data compiled by the Bank of Korea. The hike in the tourism deficit came as eastern and northern European countries have emerged as attractive tourism destinations for South Koreans travelers in addition to Western Europe. Meanwhile, South Korea's tourism deficit with the United States stood at $5.2 billion. South Korea's tourism deficit with the EU and the U.S. came to $10.6 billion, accounting for 62.2 percent of Seoul's total tourism deficit of $17.17 billion last year, the BOK said. This undated file photo shows a packed departure lounge at Incheon International Airport, west of Seoul. (Yonhap)
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In 2015 a drought caused extremely low harvests, with refugee accounts recalling constant starvation. The World Food Program states 70 percent of the population is “food insecure”, suffering from chronic malnutrition. Lately, however, North Korea has been in the headlines for slightly more positive reasons. Kim Jong-un’s younger sister Kim Yo-jong charmed the media at the Winter Olympics in South Korea and stole a piece of everyone’s heart with her humble demeanor and constant smiles. More recently, Kim Jong-un announced a summit in South Korea with President Moon Jae-in to discuss suspending nuclear and missile tests. While these slivers of optimism are worth grabbing onto, it is important not to forget the history North Korea has inflicted on its people. Beyond Kim Jong-un’s reclusive regime threatening global war, North Korea’s extreme control over its people is enforced via arbitrary arrests routinely resulting in torture, harsh detention centers or public executions. “Kim Jong-un’s power is built on fear and terrible rights abuses,” said Phil Robertson, Human Rights Watch Deputy Director, Asia Division. “With its gulags, forced labour, and public executions, the North Korean government presents a throwback to the worst abuses of the 20th century.” North Korea also punishes citizens for possessing unauthorised information from the outside world such as mobile phones, Hollywood movies and Western music. Despite these being known facts, thousands of international tourists visit the enigmatic nation every year. People write goodwill messages during a pro-unification rally ahead of the upcoming summit between North and South Korea in Seoul, South Korea April 26, 2018.
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