Anonymous reporting is common in South Korean journalism. "Gwangyeja" is a shady figure often used to cite the nameless. Here's our critique of this custom.
Behold the wrath of the journalists at S. Korea's biggest public broadcasters. Even Pyongyang's nukes couldn't stop their strikes. What's happening?
Young South Koreans are savvy at technology, and political consciousness is blooming. Combine them and you get a political news app for and by young people.
In a city so big, with so many people, it’s ironic that meeting others and having interesting conversations are…
After the ruling by the Constitutional Court of Korea to remove Park Geun-hye on Friday. Mar. 10, pro-Park supporters lashed out their anger at journalists.
South Koreans are used to hearing sentences that end in hadeora, a verb meaning “it is said that….” This particular…
President Park Geun-hye's scandal is often seen as a triumph of journalism. Behind the scene, political appointees run public broadcasting and dictate news.
I get visibly tense when I see my name in South Korean media or a local reporter contacts me. Ethics is in short supply in South Korea’s journalism business. I do not wish to be part of this game.