North Korean Concentration Camps

Concentration Camps in North Korea

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North Korean Concentration Camps

North Korean Concentration CampsNorth Korea built twelve massive concentration camps for political prisoners. After their discovery by US spy satellites, North Korea closed the six concentration camps closest to its borders and transferred their inmates to the remaining six concentration camps in the interior of North Korea.

North Koreans who enter these concentration camps are rarely released. They are underfed and overworked until they die, are shot or used as human guinea pigs in experiments to test biological and chemical weapons; the camps are calibrated to extract the greatest labor (or test results) per food input. Their annual death rate is understandably high.

Who ends up in these concentration camps?

Any North Korean who displeases the North Koreans regime and three generations of the perpetrator's family. For example, if a man complains to a "friend" about the diminishing food rations, the man, his wife, children and grandchildren (three generations) are arrested and sent to the concentration camps.

And if a man speaks against the government in public, the North Korean police arrest and ship off to the concentration camps not only the speaker and family, but also everyone who listened to the speaker without reporting it. In North Korea, it is a crime to listen to someone else’s dissent, which is given no room to gather.

But many among the concentration camp population, estimated to be maintained at approximately 200,000, didn't end up there after complaining. They are Christians whose belief in God instead of the Kim dynasty was crime enough.

Smuggling Bibles into North Korea, of course, is considered more than crime enough.

How are Bibles being smuggled into North Korea?

Juche Religion North Korea Bible