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.
THE REPORT IS EMBARGOED UNTIL 12:01 AM WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 18, 2019.
THE REPORT IS EMBARGOED UNTIL 12:01 AM FRIDAY, OCTOBER 18, 2019THE REPORT IS EMBARGOED UNTIL 12:01 AM FRIDAY, OCTOBER 18, 2019. Lost Generation: The Health and Human Rights of North Korean Children, 1990–2018 is a nearly thirty-year study monitoring the health and human rights conditions of North Korean children. “Health” is defined by the World Health Organization as a “state of complete physical, mental, and social well being, and not merely the absence of dis
EMBARGOED UNTIL 12:01 A.M. EST WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 18, 2019.
This report is part of a comprehensive long-term project undertaken by HRNK to use satellite imagery to shed light on human suffering in North Korea by monitoring activity at prison facilities throughout the nation. This study details activity observed during the past 15 years at a prison facility identified by escapees and researchers as “Kyo-hwa-so No. 4, Kangdong” (39.008838° 126.153277°) and endeavors to establish a preliminary baseline report of the facility.