Ombudscycle
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Ombudscycle

Ombudscycle and tribunals for North Korea.

It is a small country, with about 25 million people. We have almost 8 billion people in the world. The world has just 250 countries, and thus 250 world leaders, that must do the human rights, as a human right service for the people.

Ombudscycle – Medium

We can make sure all 250 countries do simply the human rights

We need the same basic things for all humans. We need every country to do the best for all people. We need the absolute truth to know what is best, not what someone wants us to think is best, but truly the best.

So, we have to do:

  • Human rights (All humans can do this without judges, and start ombudscycles, and tribunals without judges, when someone violates human rights, but they also can use human rights courts, and international courts. )
  • Ethics
  • Sciences (The science of finding absolute truth, with the scientific method, meant as the formula to find the truth, eventually. Science is a process. You can also study to find a better study process to find the absolute truth).
  • Academic skills
  • Social-Emotional Learning (SEL) (self-awareness, empathy, conflict resolution, emotion management, responsibility, perseverance).

A country loses sovereignty when it violates the human rights

We need to do all human rights, and absolute truth for all humans, where this leads to absolute freedom. Absolute truth naturally forces people, like gravity. Human rights give every human the same rights, so they can be who they are. So, every human can decide their own opinions, religion, lifestyle, schooling, and jobs. So, all can do what they want, without violating other people's rights. No one is above another, no one owns anyone, also not governments. If someone violates this they lose their sovereignty, and every human can start tribunals against this, with international law.

Losing sovereignty, means stateless people, actually.

Statelessness gives people rights. Statelessness is a right, as it solves the countries human rights violations. Also, people that are stateless must be taken into the country they go to. So, actually, all North Koreans have the right to leave, by the human rights, and international law, but also, because of actually the loss of sovereignty, because of the violations of human rights. Which gives freedom, to all people, again. The right to go to any country they want and that country has to take them in and give them a passport and nationality from that country. The ones staying in North Korea should create a new country from scratch, with human rights.

They are not the only country that lost sovereignty, by violating human rights. This will let all people move to countries that don't violate human rights. Also, will build up new countries that don’t violate human rights. So, all have access right away to human rights.

We now have to let all do what human rights really mean, thus also create this movement of moving to the next that doesn't violate. Also, to have better elections for only the world's best human rights leaders.

So, all countries only become human rights services, with the government only a peer review of the human rights, so the people in the country don’t violate. To make sure all people get their access to the human rights, and none violates, thus also does not make groups that own the others, nor put their opinion onto the others, nor force them to do things these groups want.

North Korea is counting the year 1912 as year 0, the birth year of the first dictator of one family, that took the change to abuse power, and become a dictator, thus keeps all people hostage in North Korea, ever since.

— Since 1948 there is a dictatorship by one family, which is further exploited after the death of this “leader”.

They start using this calendar in 1997. In 1950 the start of the Korean war, a family from a workers party, that abused power and took the chance to create a dictatorship since 1948, and build out after the death of this “leader”, the family members further exploited this power, and keep the people of the country hostage, with an ideology they call “Juche”.

Thus one family made the others slaves, one family that took the rights to move, and all human rights. One family with crimes against humanity and the locals in Korea. Simply taking what came to their life, and using it all around them. Keeping the people in the country actually hostage and as slaves.

The Japanese had a grip on Korea, 700.000 people were Japanese in North Korea before this dictatorship, in 1940.

There is censorship, keeping the people misinformed to dictate them.

This small country, with one family out of hand, abusing power over the others, keeping people, human traffick them, in their own country, exploit them, and further exploit them, with a lot of crimes against humanity and “their own people”, is a dictatorship from the world wars, actually. It is from that time. Right before Human Rights were made, but in the same year, 1948.

In September 1948, the start of this regime, and in December 1948, the start of the Human Rights as laws.

North Korea had control from Japan, and Kim II- Sung was unschooled, typically shaped into a criminal, and criminally exploited, and by the Soviet Union.

This is a world war situation, where the Soviet Union started a war against Japan, in 1945, where he took the chance to become a dictator.

So, this situation in North Korea is also a part of the world war tribunals, and the family has to be punished like all war criminals.

They simply continued the second world war. The Soviet Union/ Russian influence today needs to be researched, as well.

“The Soviet Union declared war on Japan on 8 August 1945.”(Wikipedia, N.D., Kim II-sung, p. 11)

“Kim arrived in the Korean port of Wonsan on 19 September 1945 after 26 years in exile.[24]:51 According to Leonid Vassin, an officer with the Soviet MVD, Kim was essentially “created from zero”. For one, his Korean was marginal at best; he only had eight years of formal education, all of it in Chinese. He needed considerable coaching to read a speech (which the MVD prepared for him) at a Communist Party congress three days after he arrived” (Wikipedia, N.D., Kim II-sung, p. 12)

“In December 1945, the Soviets installed Kim as First Secretary of the North Korean Branch Bureau of the Korean Communist Party.[24]:56 Originally, the Soviets preferred Cho Man-sik to lead a popular front government, but Cho refused to support a UN-backed trusteeship and clashed with Kim.[31] General Terentii Shtykov, who led the Soviet occupation of northern Korea, supported Kim over Pak Hon-yong to lead the Provisional People’s Committee for North Korea on 8 February 1946.[32] As chairman of the committee, Kim was “the top Korean administrative leader in the North,” though he was still de facto subordinate to General Shtykov until the Chinese intervention in the Korean War” (Wikipedia, N.D., Kim II-sung, p. 13)

“To solidify his control, Kim established the Korean People’s Army (KPA), aligned with the Communist Party, and he recruited a cadre of guerrillas and former soldiers who had gained combat experience in battles against the Japanese and later against Nationalist Chinese troops.[33] Using Soviet advisers and equipment, Kim constructed a large army skilled in infiltration tactics and guerrilla warfare. Prior to Kim’s invasion of the South in 1950, which triggered the Korean War, Stalin equipped the KPA with modern, Soviet-built medium tanks, trucks, artillery, and small arms. Kim also formed an air force, equipped at first with Soviet-built propeller-driven fighters and attack aircraft. Later, North Korean pilot candidates were sent to the Soviet Union and China to train in MiG-15 jet aircraft at secret bases.” (Wikipedia, N.D., Kim II-sung, p. 14)

References.

Voice of North Korea by Yeonmi Park (21st of November, 2020) Escaped from North Korea in search of freedom / Yuna Jung. Youtube. Retrieved from https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=rAUldPbAC6o.

Hachmer, J. (27th of March 2021) status/1375921651959930885. Twitter. Retrieved from https://twitter.com/1jiska1/status/1375921651959930885.

Ruggiero, R., et al. (N.D.) Children’s Human Rights — An Interdisciplinary Introduction. The University of Geneve. Retrieved from https://www.coursera.org/learn/childrens-rights.

The Levin Institute. (2016)Introduction to International Law. The New York State University. Retrieved from http://www.globalization101.org/category/issues-in-depth/international-law/#.

Caux, H. (N.D.) UN Conventions on Statelessness. UNHCR. Retrieved from https://www.unhcr.org/un-conventions-on-statelessness.html.

IVY (16th of November, 2016) Going Undercover in North Korea: Meet Journalist and Author Suki Kim. Youtube. Retrieved from https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=4Auhr0ujWdw.

Country studies (N.D.)Japanese colonialism. Country studies/ U.S. Library of Congress. Retrieved from http://countrystudies.us/north-korea/12.htm.

Hy-Sang Lee (2001). North Korea: A Strange Socialist Fortress. Greenwood Publishing Group. p. 220. ISBN 978–0–275–96917–2.

Wikipedia (N.D.)Juche. Wikipedia. Retrieved from https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Juche.

Wikipedia (N.D.) Kim Dynasty. Wikipedia. Retrieved from https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Kim_dynasty_(North_Korea).

Wikipedia (N.D.) KIM II-sung. Wikipedia. Retrieved from https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Kim_Il-sung.

Flowers, N. (N.D.) A Short History of Human Rights. Hrlibrary. Retrieved from http://hrlibrary.umn.edu/edumat/hreduseries/hereandnow/Part-1/short-history.htm#:~:text=The%20Commission%2C%20guided%20by%20Eleanor,eight%20nations%20chose%20to%20abstain.

“Soviet Officer Reveals Secrets of Mangyongdae”. Daily NK. 2 January 2014. Archived from the original on 11 February 2014. Retrieved 15 April 2014.

Jump up to:a b c d Baik Bong (1973). Kim il Sung: Volume I: From Birth to Triumphant Return to Homeland. Beirut, Lebanon: Dar Al-talia.

Andrei Lankov (2004). The DPRK yesterday and today. Informal history of North Korea. Moscow: Восток-Запад (English: East-West). p. 73. 243895.

Bradley K. Martin (2004). Under the Loving Care of the Fatherly Leader: North Korea and the Kim Dynasty. Thomas Dunne Books. ISBN 978–0–312–32322–6.

“Wisdom of Korea”. ysfine.com. Archived from the original on 28 May 2013.

O’Neill, Mark. “Kim Il-sung’s secret history | South China Morning Post”. Scmp.com. Archived from the original on 27 February 2014. Retrieved 15 April2014.

Lankov, Andrei (25 January 2012). “Terenti Shtykov: the other ruler of nascent N. Korea”. The Korea Times. Archived from the original on 17 April 2015. Retrieved 14 April 2015.

Blair, Clay, The Forgotten War: America in Korea, Naval Institute Press (2003).

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