|Album Title:||Seminar on the North Korean Abductions Issue|
|Date:||May 03, 2019|
|Location:||Hudson Institute, Stern Policy Center: 1201 Pennsylvania Avenue NW, Suite 400, Washington, D.C. 20004|
The families of abducted individuals in North Korea shared their efforts in trying to learn the fate of their loved ones and urged the governments of Japan, South Korea and the U.S. to keep putting pressure on the DPRK. One of the participants was Cindy Warmbier, mother of Otto Warmbier—a college student who was imprisoned in North Korea and released back to the U.S. in a vegetative state and later died. She said the North Korean regime had “no respect for human beings.” A second panel of government officials from the House, Senate and Japanese government discussed the efforts and legislation in place to deal with the North Korean abductions.
"North Korea’s Long-term Prison-Labor Facility Kyo-hwa-so No. 8, Sŭngho-ri (승호리) - Update" is the latest report under a long-term project employing satellite imagery analysis and former political prisoner testimony to shed light on human suffering in North Korea's prison camps.
Human Rights in the Democratic Republic of Korea: The Role of the United Nations" is HRNK's 50th report in our 20-year history. This is even more meaningful as David Hawk's "Hidden Gulag" (2003) was the first report published by HRNK. In his latest report, Hawk details efforts by many UN member states and by the UN’s committees, projects and procedures to promote and protect human rights in the DPRK. The report highlights North Korea’s shifts in its approach
Embargoed until 12:01 a.m. February 25, 2021. South Africa’s Apartheid and North Korea’s Songbun: Parallels in Crimes against Humanity by Robert Collins underlines similarities between two systematically, deliberately, and thoroughly discriminatory repressive systems. This project began with expert testimony Collins submitted as part of a joint investigation and documentation project scrutinizing human rights violations committed at North Korea’s short-
This report is part of a comprehensive long-term project undertaken by HRNK to use satellite imagery to shed light on human suffering in the DPRK (more commonly known as North Korea) by monitoring activity at political prison and detention facilities throughout the nation. This study endeavors to both establish a preliminary baseline report and detail activities observed during 2002–2020 at a detention facility variously identified by former prisoners and researchers as the “Chŭngsan No. 11
EMBARGOED UNTIL 12:01 A.M. EST WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 18, 2019.