…which stands for ‘membership training,’ but in South Korea often means a group retreat with ample chances to drink booze and sleep in later than usual. And no work, of course, other than weeding. Probably not a common sight in most other Korean MTs. The Korea
On Mar. 8, 28 journalists from the Knight-Wallace Fellowship visited the Korea Exposé office in Seoul to hear about our start-up. The Knight-Wallace Fellowship is one of the most prestigious awards given to journalists in the United States. Recipients are mostly mid-career journalists from different backgrounds and research proposals.
Donald Trump accepted Kim Jong-un’s invitation for talks, and agreed to meet by May. Korea Exposé publisher Se-Woong Koo commented on the surprising turn of events. “People are amazed on the ground at just how fast everything has been moving forward,” he said on Al
2017 has probably been the most exciting year in Korea Exposé’s history. We became bigger, more diverse, and somewhat more viable financially (eh, we’re still working on the last part). In March, we secured enough investment from Mediati, a media start-up incubator in South Korea, to
Interns are one of the most essential members of Korea Exposé. They take on a variety of tasks, bring in fresh perspectives, and challenge the routine of editors and writers, who must necessarily cultivate the art of working with new people. Kalia Barkai, who interned with us from October to
Korea Exposé Journalism School is coming back in January 2018! You can get networking opportunities with journalists, a polished portfolio and a chance to publish on Korea Exposé. No previous experience/education required. Just bring a laptop, a reporter’s notebook, a smartphone and fluency in Korean and English.
One class, Sewoong and I were talking to the KÉ: Journalism School students about how journalists use social media. We were talking about Twitter, showing them the tweets and retweets, why it has been effective, what it means in the world of news. Then we asked them if they
Another election in South Korea means another season of trucks blaring out deafening campaign songs. Korea Exposé took a look at some of the funniest tunes each candidate is using to seduce voters. Moon Jae-in, The Minjoo Party Front-runner Moon has a support rate of 44.8 percent,
The student sit-in at Seoul National University lasted 153 days, before being disbanded just a day after president Park Geun-hye was ousted from office. Their long-drawn protest, like many news stories, has been subsumed by the Park Geun-hye scandal. What’s going on in the country’s