North Korean Human Experiments


Published on

Presentation about human experiments going on in North Korea

Published in: Education, News & Politics
  • Excellent presentation Sebastian, really got to heart of the brutality and grimness of this atrocity.

    I am currently working with Amnsety International on this topic and would like to research it further for a series of talks I shall be giving on this issue. Could you please let me know what your sources for this slideshow are and how to get hold of them? Thanks in advance
    Are you sure you want to  Yes  No
    Your message goes here
  • I totally agree. Allthough I have been to the DMZ Borderline and i have noticed that the whole conflict has been comercialised with tourist attractions, souvenirs and soldiers eating pringles and ice cream, sipping coke and cracking jokes between each other (no that I speak Korean, by the way) and yet they where talking about tragedy of the Korean war all the time so I wasn't realy sure wha to think about it.
    Are you sure you want to  Yes  No
    Your message goes here
  • I feel this is going to be a repeat on the 1940s with the Nazi. Then, WWIII. Its sad that history always repeats itself.
    Are you sure you want to  Yes  No
    Your message goes here
  • Be the first to like this

No Downloads
Total views
On SlideShare
From Embeds
Number of Embeds
Embeds 0
No embeds

No notes for slide

North Korean Human Experiments

  1. 1. North Korean Human Experiments
  2. 2. 2004 BBC Report In 2004 BBC journalists interviewed a North ● Korean woman. A former prisoner who stated the truth about what happens in North Korean prisons all over the country. Human experiments with the use of bio-chemical weapons. She said that 50 women were chosen to eat poisoned cabbage even though they could hear the screams of the people that went before them. They were afraid for their families.
  3. 3. Kwon Hyok Kwon Hyok was a former Head of security at ● Prison Camp 22. A prison which was fully equipped with poison gas, suffocation gas, and medical staff which took care of blood experiments. Usually members of a family would be taken together in to a small room were the three or four of them would be subject to a poisonous gas which would lead to a slow and painful death. A shocking fact is that while the children were dying, the parents breathed into their mouth, just to keep the alive.
  4. 4. Lee Soon Ok and others Lee was one of not many who escaped from life ● imprisonment from a camp close to the Chinese border. As a witness, she stated about human experiments which led to the death of prisoners. All of this was backed up by a series of satellite photos of the prison in which she was kept. Ahn Mtung Chul recollected on how prisoners ● were used for young doctors who used the prisoners for test operations. The prisoners would be operated, without anesthetics,
  5. 5. Camp 22-Satellite Photo
  6. 6. Camp 22 Camp 22 is North Korea's biggest concentration ● camp, located in Haengyong, close to the border of Russia and China. It is a place where a thousand men, women and children are held. Accused of political crimes, they are subject to an even worse crime. Human experimentation. Families are killed in glass rooms, watched by army officials, medical staff and other prisoners.
  7. 7. Bio-chemical missiles One thing that is for ● certain is that the gases and viruses the test on the prisoners, are with no doubt used in missiles. Hundreds of missiles of mass destruction filled with viruses and gases which cause painful death.
  8. 8. Summary I myself am shocked by what is going on in ● North Korea. The truth is that the majority of North Korea's people would want to do something about it but living in such an indoctrinated country makes it hard. Anyone who is seen as opposing the government is sent to prison, tortured and finally killed. Everyday children are taught to hate America and all of its people, not knowing about what is going on in hundreds of empty cities, turned into prisons and places of mass murder.
  9. 9. 'It would be a total lie for me to say I ● feel sympathetic about the children dying such a painful death. Under the society and the regime I was in at the time, I only felt that they were the enemies. So I felt no sympathy or pity for them at all.' Kwon Hyuk – Former Head of Security at Camp 22