Press Censorship Law

My name is Daniel. I was an English teacher in Seoul, South Korea, and am now a writer who has
published four books such as South Korea: Our Story by Daniel Nardini, The Day China Cried by
Daniel Nardini, My Taiwan, Seoul and Guadalajara (Mexico) Memoirs by Daniel Nardini, and
My Italian American Family, Rural Taiwan and Lawndale News Memoirs by Daniel Nardini.
                    One of the most scary things personally is when a government, or people in
government, talk about putting journalists and writers in prison for their work and their personal
opinions. Current U.S. President Donald Trump has joked about putting American journalists
in jail, and now  the South Korean government is talking about passing a law  to jail those
journalists the South Korean government says are “spreading fake news.” This is aimed at the
conservative media who bring up the truth about North Korea’s aggression, its nuclear program,
its barbaric human rights record, its illegal activities, and its past atrocities and acts against the 
Republic of Korea and Japan. It has become very clear that Moon Jae-in is trying to establish
a dictatorship like the one in Venezuela, and will go to great lengths to silence any and all
opposition. He has already jailed some conservative journalists and writers under the “libel” laws,
and wants to control the media even further to sell the South Korean people on Kim Jong-un
and Korean Confederation. But he cannot do this if there is media opposition against him. 
Even the American newspaper The New York Times, which is a fairly liberal newspaper in the
United States, has written about what the South Korean government is doing and has made
it clear that this is a move towards dictatorship. As much as I may not like Trump, he HAS
limitations on what he can do to the press. This is not really the case in South Korea, and what
I see happening is FRIGHTENING.