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NIS Investigation
입력 2013.07.02 (15:36) 수정 2013.07.02 (16:02) News Today
자동재생
동영상영역 시작
동영상영역 끝
[Anchor Lead]

The first parliamentary investigation into the National Intelligence Service in Korea's history kicked off today, and will run for 45 days. But the ruling and opposition parties have yet to agree on the details of the investigation, such as who to call as witnesses.

[Pkg]

A special committee on the parliamentary investigation into the National Intelligence Service launched its operations today. The committee will perform its duties for 45 days until August 15, but could be extended if the ruling and opposition parties agree to do so. The spy agency will be grilled over allegations of its meddling in last-year’s presidential election, the downsizing of a police investigation into the agency's alleged attempts to create a negative public opinion about then-presidential candidate Moon Jae-in, and the agency's violation of its female worker's human rights. The ruling and opposition parties held the first general meeting and a regular session of the special committee on the parliamentary investigation to work out the details.

[Soundbite] Rep. Jung Cheong-rae(Democratic Party) : "Our goal is to set up regulations to prevent similar incidents from recurring and secure neutrality in the NIS."

But the parties are still at odds over whether or not to investigate the leak of the protocols of the 2007 inter-Korean summit. They are also bickering over who to call in as witnesses. The Saenuri Party says former Unification Minister Lee Jae-jung and Representative Moon Jae-in must be summoned because they oversaw the working-level preparations for the summit. The Democratic Party says the witnesses must include South Korean ambassador to China Kwon Young-se and Saenuri Party Representative Kim Moo-sung so they can be interrogated over the leak of the summit protocols.

[Soundbite] Rep. Kweon Seong-dong(Saenuri Party) : "We’re contemplating who to pick as witnesses and where to visit to find out the truth in a efficient way."

This is Korea’s first-ever parliamentary investigation into the National Intelligence Service.

2. Retrieving Remains

[Anchor Lead]

Many bodies of Chinese soldiers killed during the Korean War are buried on the Korean Peninsula. A project to search for and return such remains is likely to gain steam following an offer from President Park Geun-hye during her recent visit to China.

[Pkg]

Small tombstones are lined up on a hill in Paju, Gyeonggi Province. Chinese and North Korean soldiers killed in the Korean War are buried here. People call it the ‘cemetery for opposition forces.’ The inscription for a Chinese soldier’s tombstone reads that he died during a battle in Inje, Gangwon Province. It was the 308th body from the opposition forces that was recovered by the South Korean government. 367 sets of remains of Chinese troops are buried at the cemetery.

[Soundbite] 1st Sgt. Kim Jeong-tae(25th Infantry Division) : "Although they were enemies, we are taking care of the cemetery from a humanitarian perspective."

Until 1997, South Korea sent back 43 sets of remains of Chinese forces to China via North Korea through the Military Armistice Commission. But this time, it is highly likely that the remains of Chinese soldiers will be handed over to China directly through a diplomatic channel, since North Korea is refusing to hold discussions on the issue and is denying the Military Armistice Commission.

[Soundbite] Kim Min-seok(Spokesman, Ministry of National Defense) : "We can’t discuss this issue with North Korea. Isn't it natural for the Chinese government to get back the remains of its soldiers?"

Seoul is considering returning the remains of Chinese soldiers directly to China by plane.

3. KONEX Opens

[Anchor Lead]

A new stock market exclusively for small companies called the Korea New Exchange or KONEX began trading on Monday. Trading was more bullish than expected on the first day. The challenge now is keeping the new market going.

[Pkg]

A new, exclusive stock market for small and middle-sized companies opened on Monday. A total of 21 smaller and venture companies are listed on KONEX, which is the third domestic stock exchange after the benchmark Korea Composite Stock Price Index, or KOSPI, and the tech-heavy KOSDAQ. On the first day, transactions of 220-thousand stocks worth one-million-238-thousand U.S. dollars took place. The first-day trading was even better than that of KOSDAQ 17 years ago. The government launched the third stock exchange with an aim to help smaller businesses, which have been around from five to ten years, secure funds and advance to KOSDAQ.

[Soundbite] Sin Je-yun(Chairman, Financial Services Commission) : "I hope that KONEX will be a firmly support the growth of small and venture companies, which are the basis of the government's creative economy initiative."

Unlike KOSPI and KOSDAQ, KONEX is only open to institutional investors, venture capital firms and individuals who’ve deposited 265-thousand U.S. dollars or more. The task is how to keep the new stock exchange bullish, since the trading unit is small and major shareholders have large stakes at hand.

[Soundbite] Prof. Jang Beom-sik(Soongsil University) : "To boost trading at KONEX, it is necessary to invite more institutional investors to the new stock exchange."

In order to support the new stock exchange, the nation's stock operator the Korea Exchange and other stock market-related authorities created a fund worth 132-million-650-thousand U.S. dollars. Another fund for individual investors will soon be introduced.

4. Mysterious Fate

[Anchor Lead]

It’s generally accepted by historians that Korea's Empress Myeongseong was killed by Japanese assassins in the late 19th century. But now, academics are taking note of newly found diplomatic documents saying that the queen may have escaped the attack and survived.

[Pkg]

Early in the morning on October eighth, 1895, a number of Japanese assassins burst into the residence of the queen at Gyeongbok Palace. Soon a tragedy took place. This is how historical books record the final moment of Empress Myeongseong. However, a series of newly found diplomatic documents suggests the possibility that the Korean queen could have survived the assassination attempt. In February 1896, Germany's ambassador to Russia sent a confidential document to the German chancellor. The ambassador quoted the Russian foreign minister as saying that the Korean queen was still alive. In a similar time period, the British consul-general in Seoul reported to his country that the Korean king was not able to confirm whether the Queen is alive or not. These documents contradict the mainstream historical view that Empress Myeongseong was assassinated and then burnt by the Japanese assassins. However, Korean academics are cautiously responding to the newly found documents, which they say may be a collection of false reports or may be a reflection of Japan's stance.

[Soundbite] Kim Yeong-su(Northeast Asian History Foundation) : "It’s meaningful to discover new historical materials. But it’s also necessary to find more matarials in Russia, Japan, Korea and Britain to determine if what the new documents say is true or not."

Empress Myeongseong was a victim of historical turbulence facing the Korean Peninsula in the late 19th century. The diplomatic documents are offering new perspectives to the truth behind the death of the Korean queen.

5. Crackdowns Underway

[Anchor Lead]

Stores that run their air conditioners with the doors open will be slapped with heavy fines starting this month, and smokers who light up in restaurants or bars will also be penalized.

[Pkg]

A team of inspectors from the central government and local government agencies is checking the temperatures inside stores. The inspectors can slap a fine if it a store is caught running its air conditioner with its doors open or if the indoor temperature is lower than 26 degrees Celsius. The team finds several stores that have broken the rule.

[Soundbite] "The customers left the door open as they went out. (It's not an automatic door?) No, it’s not."

A warning is given the first time, but if caught more than twice, the store will be hit with up to 2,650 U.S. dollars in fines, depending on the number of violations. Also starting this month, those who smoke in restaurants larger than 150 square meters in area will be fined around 90 U.S. dollars. Restaurant owners who do not properly inform the no-smoking policy to customers will also be penalized with fines of up to more than 4,400 U.S. dollars. On the first day of the crackdown no violations were discovered in Seoul. This could be the result of the heavy penalties, however, due to protests from restaurant and bar owners, whether the no-smoking measure will continue to be effective remains to be seen. Such crackdowns will continue until July 19th. However, there are only about 100 inspectors targeting some 94-thousand no-smoking facilities in Seoul. For the first six months of this year, inspectors have only caught around some 800 violators of the ban.

6. Virus Breakthrough

[Anchor Lead]

Korean scientists have separated the world's most abundant virus in the sea. This virus kills CO2-emitting germs, thus playing an important role in climate change.

[Pkg]

This is the virus that Korean scientists were able to isolate from the East Sea. A short tail is attached to the nearly round body. An analysis of this virus' DNA reveals that it accounts for 25% of all the marine viruses found in the major bodies of water, from the East Sea to the Pacific, the Indian, and Arctic Oceans. Although scientists have assumed that such a virus existed, this is the first time that the virus has actually been isolated. Generally, viruses survive and thrive in the bodies of humans and animals, but this marine virus lives off the bacteria living in the oceans. Marine bacteria emit carbon dioxide and sulfur compounds used to seed clouds. When the oceanic viruses attack these microorganisms, carbon dioxide and cloud generation is suppressed. Conversely, the fewer number of marine viruses could result in more carbon dioxide and more clouds, ultimately affecting the planet's climate.

[Soundbite] Prof. Cho Jang-cheon(Inha University) : "If you lined up the viruses living in the ocean, it would stretch beyond our solar system. Though you can't see them, the viruses and germs would greatly affect the Earth's climate or environmental changes."

The successful isolation of this virus could help scientists explain the relationship between the marine microorganisms and climate change.

7. Hitting The Beaches

[Anchor Lead]

When the summer's blistering heat is too much to bear, many people flock to the beaches on the east coast. Sokcho Beach in Gangwon Province has become the first on the coast to open for the summer.

[Pkg]

Beach goers beat the heat by tossing themselves into the refreshing ocean. Crashing waves and cool breezes are perfect accompaniments to catch the early summer fun.

[Soundbite] Kim So-hyeon(Visitor) : "I came here for the beach opening. (So how do you feel?) It's refreshing and nice."

Sokcho Beach is the first to open in the eastern coast of Gangwon Province and is welcoming visitors. 91 other beaches along the eastern coast of Gangwon Province are slated to open on July 12th. Following last year's controversial alcohol ban in the Gyeongpo Beach area, the authorities plan to run a so-called youth culture zone. Sageunjin Beach in Gangneung will be operated as a pet-friendly beach, open only to visitors who bring along their pets. Beaches around the Samcheok region plan to draw budget-conscious vacationers by charging no fees for parking, camping, and shower facilities. And Yangyang County will open up the pine forest near Naksan Beach to attract campers.

8. Renovated Caves

[Anchor Lead]

Some other great places to escape from the summer heat can be found underground. Take a look.

[Pkg]

Mt. Gahak is located in the Gwangmyeong area in Gyeonggi Province. Kids wait to enter a big cave halfway up the mountain. The temperature inside is about 10 degrees Celsius. It's cold enough to make you shiver, even with the outside temperature soaring above 30. This mine was closed down 40 years ago, but resurrected as a tourist attraction two years ago. The dark, musty cave was turned into a nature class for children.

[Soundbite] "It's really fun. "

Mining equipment has been restored or preserved, allowing visitors to experience the atmosphere of an old mine.

[Soundbite] "It's really amazing how it was developed like this. This is awesome. "

[Soundbite] "This is a killer."

In contrast to the preconception that caves are dark and scary, this place offers some interesting cultural experiences. These kids are patiently waiting for a movie to start. This is the country's only cave theater. It's big enough to accommodate about 100 people. That’s not all there is to the cave's transformation. The sound of singing fills the cavern. You can tell how cold it is in here by the singers' breath. The acoustics of the cave make the performance even better. This is a new addition to the cave exploration program.

[Soundbite] Kim Eui-hyeon(Visitor) : "I want to come here again with my family. Dad, let's come here together. We used to argue a lot, but this would be a trip just for the two of us."

There’s another closed mine that’s been turned into a cool spot for the summer. To get into this cave in Ulsan, you need to put on a life jacket.

[Soundbite] "(Why are you wearing a life jacket?) To swim back when I fall into the water."

This cave's key attraction is an underground lake. Visitors get the chance to explore this mysterious ancient body of water. Visitors climb aboard a boat to experience the cave's 65-million-year history. A blanket helps make this expedition more comfortable.

[Soundbite] "(Why did you bring a blanket?) I didn't know the cave would be this cold. "

[Soundbite] "It's really cool here. It’s almost too cold."

Now they’re off to explore the waterways. The cave stretches for more than two kilometers. Visitors on the boat are captivated by the beautiful sights sculpted by nature. Both children and adults are in awe.

[Soundbite] "It's two meters deep at the deep end and 1.6 meters deep at the shallow part. You can survive if you bring a boyfriend taller than 180cm."

[Soundbite] "You're not tall enough."

The cave also offers a wide range of interesting sights and experiences. This used to be a crystal mine up until 20 years ago. So you can still spot crystals all over the place.

[Soundbite] Kim Yeong-cheol(Visitor) : "We rarely get a chance to see crystals, but seeing them on the wall like this is amazing."

[Soundbite] Jang Jin-mo(Visitor) : "It feels different going into the cave on the waterway."

A visit to a cave is a great way to get out of the summer heat and experience the amazing sights that lie beneath our feet.
  • NIS Investigation
    • 입력 2013-07-02 15:57:14
    • 수정2013-07-02 16:02:59
    News Today
[Anchor Lead]

The first parliamentary investigation into the National Intelligence Service in Korea's history kicked off today, and will run for 45 days. But the ruling and opposition parties have yet to agree on the details of the investigation, such as who to call as witnesses.

[Pkg]

A special committee on the parliamentary investigation into the National Intelligence Service launched its operations today. The committee will perform its duties for 45 days until August 15, but could be extended if the ruling and opposition parties agree to do so. The spy agency will be grilled over allegations of its meddling in last-year’s presidential election, the downsizing of a police investigation into the agency's alleged attempts to create a negative public opinion about then-presidential candidate Moon Jae-in, and the agency's violation of its female worker's human rights. The ruling and opposition parties held the first general meeting and a regular session of the special committee on the parliamentary investigation to work out the details.

[Soundbite] Rep. Jung Cheong-rae(Democratic Party) : "Our goal is to set up regulations to prevent similar incidents from recurring and secure neutrality in the NIS."

But the parties are still at odds over whether or not to investigate the leak of the protocols of the 2007 inter-Korean summit. They are also bickering over who to call in as witnesses. The Saenuri Party says former Unification Minister Lee Jae-jung and Representative Moon Jae-in must be summoned because they oversaw the working-level preparations for the summit. The Democratic Party says the witnesses must include South Korean ambassador to China Kwon Young-se and Saenuri Party Representative Kim Moo-sung so they can be interrogated over the leak of the summit protocols.

[Soundbite] Rep. Kweon Seong-dong(Saenuri Party) : "We’re contemplating who to pick as witnesses and where to visit to find out the truth in a efficient way."

This is Korea’s first-ever parliamentary investigation into the National Intelligence Service.

2. Retrieving Remains

[Anchor Lead]

Many bodies of Chinese soldiers killed during the Korean War are buried on the Korean Peninsula. A project to search for and return such remains is likely to gain steam following an offer from President Park Geun-hye during her recent visit to China.

[Pkg]

Small tombstones are lined up on a hill in Paju, Gyeonggi Province. Chinese and North Korean soldiers killed in the Korean War are buried here. People call it the ‘cemetery for opposition forces.’ The inscription for a Chinese soldier’s tombstone reads that he died during a battle in Inje, Gangwon Province. It was the 308th body from the opposition forces that was recovered by the South Korean government. 367 sets of remains of Chinese troops are buried at the cemetery.

[Soundbite] 1st Sgt. Kim Jeong-tae(25th Infantry Division) : "Although they were enemies, we are taking care of the cemetery from a humanitarian perspective."

Until 1997, South Korea sent back 43 sets of remains of Chinese forces to China via North Korea through the Military Armistice Commission. But this time, it is highly likely that the remains of Chinese soldiers will be handed over to China directly through a diplomatic channel, since North Korea is refusing to hold discussions on the issue and is denying the Military Armistice Commission.

[Soundbite] Kim Min-seok(Spokesman, Ministry of National Defense) : "We can’t discuss this issue with North Korea. Isn't it natural for the Chinese government to get back the remains of its soldiers?"

Seoul is considering returning the remains of Chinese soldiers directly to China by plane.

3. KONEX Opens

[Anchor Lead]

A new stock market exclusively for small companies called the Korea New Exchange or KONEX began trading on Monday. Trading was more bullish than expected on the first day. The challenge now is keeping the new market going.

[Pkg]

A new, exclusive stock market for small and middle-sized companies opened on Monday. A total of 21 smaller and venture companies are listed on KONEX, which is the third domestic stock exchange after the benchmark Korea Composite Stock Price Index, or KOSPI, and the tech-heavy KOSDAQ. On the first day, transactions of 220-thousand stocks worth one-million-238-thousand U.S. dollars took place. The first-day trading was even better than that of KOSDAQ 17 years ago. The government launched the third stock exchange with an aim to help smaller businesses, which have been around from five to ten years, secure funds and advance to KOSDAQ.

[Soundbite] Sin Je-yun(Chairman, Financial Services Commission) : "I hope that KONEX will be a firmly support the growth of small and venture companies, which are the basis of the government's creative economy initiative."

Unlike KOSPI and KOSDAQ, KONEX is only open to institutional investors, venture capital firms and individuals who’ve deposited 265-thousand U.S. dollars or more. The task is how to keep the new stock exchange bullish, since the trading unit is small and major shareholders have large stakes at hand.

[Soundbite] Prof. Jang Beom-sik(Soongsil University) : "To boost trading at KONEX, it is necessary to invite more institutional investors to the new stock exchange."

In order to support the new stock exchange, the nation's stock operator the Korea Exchange and other stock market-related authorities created a fund worth 132-million-650-thousand U.S. dollars. Another fund for individual investors will soon be introduced.

4. Mysterious Fate

[Anchor Lead]

It’s generally accepted by historians that Korea's Empress Myeongseong was killed by Japanese assassins in the late 19th century. But now, academics are taking note of newly found diplomatic documents saying that the queen may have escaped the attack and survived.

[Pkg]

Early in the morning on October eighth, 1895, a number of Japanese assassins burst into the residence of the queen at Gyeongbok Palace. Soon a tragedy took place. This is how historical books record the final moment of Empress Myeongseong. However, a series of newly found diplomatic documents suggests the possibility that the Korean queen could have survived the assassination attempt. In February 1896, Germany's ambassador to Russia sent a confidential document to the German chancellor. The ambassador quoted the Russian foreign minister as saying that the Korean queen was still alive. In a similar time period, the British consul-general in Seoul reported to his country that the Korean king was not able to confirm whether the Queen is alive or not. These documents contradict the mainstream historical view that Empress Myeongseong was assassinated and then burnt by the Japanese assassins. However, Korean academics are cautiously responding to the newly found documents, which they say may be a collection of false reports or may be a reflection of Japan's stance.

[Soundbite] Kim Yeong-su(Northeast Asian History Foundation) : "It’s meaningful to discover new historical materials. But it’s also necessary to find more matarials in Russia, Japan, Korea and Britain to determine if what the new documents say is true or not."

Empress Myeongseong was a victim of historical turbulence facing the Korean Peninsula in the late 19th century. The diplomatic documents are offering new perspectives to the truth behind the death of the Korean queen.

5. Crackdowns Underway

[Anchor Lead]

Stores that run their air conditioners with the doors open will be slapped with heavy fines starting this month, and smokers who light up in restaurants or bars will also be penalized.

[Pkg]

A team of inspectors from the central government and local government agencies is checking the temperatures inside stores. The inspectors can slap a fine if it a store is caught running its air conditioner with its doors open or if the indoor temperature is lower than 26 degrees Celsius. The team finds several stores that have broken the rule.

[Soundbite] "The customers left the door open as they went out. (It's not an automatic door?) No, it’s not."

A warning is given the first time, but if caught more than twice, the store will be hit with up to 2,650 U.S. dollars in fines, depending on the number of violations. Also starting this month, those who smoke in restaurants larger than 150 square meters in area will be fined around 90 U.S. dollars. Restaurant owners who do not properly inform the no-smoking policy to customers will also be penalized with fines of up to more than 4,400 U.S. dollars. On the first day of the crackdown no violations were discovered in Seoul. This could be the result of the heavy penalties, however, due to protests from restaurant and bar owners, whether the no-smoking measure will continue to be effective remains to be seen. Such crackdowns will continue until July 19th. However, there are only about 100 inspectors targeting some 94-thousand no-smoking facilities in Seoul. For the first six months of this year, inspectors have only caught around some 800 violators of the ban.

6. Virus Breakthrough

[Anchor Lead]

Korean scientists have separated the world's most abundant virus in the sea. This virus kills CO2-emitting germs, thus playing an important role in climate change.

[Pkg]

This is the virus that Korean scientists were able to isolate from the East Sea. A short tail is attached to the nearly round body. An analysis of this virus' DNA reveals that it accounts for 25% of all the marine viruses found in the major bodies of water, from the East Sea to the Pacific, the Indian, and Arctic Oceans. Although scientists have assumed that such a virus existed, this is the first time that the virus has actually been isolated. Generally, viruses survive and thrive in the bodies of humans and animals, but this marine virus lives off the bacteria living in the oceans. Marine bacteria emit carbon dioxide and sulfur compounds used to seed clouds. When the oceanic viruses attack these microorganisms, carbon dioxide and cloud generation is suppressed. Conversely, the fewer number of marine viruses could result in more carbon dioxide and more clouds, ultimately affecting the planet's climate.

[Soundbite] Prof. Cho Jang-cheon(Inha University) : "If you lined up the viruses living in the ocean, it would stretch beyond our solar system. Though you can't see them, the viruses and germs would greatly affect the Earth's climate or environmental changes."

The successful isolation of this virus could help scientists explain the relationship between the marine microorganisms and climate change.

7. Hitting The Beaches

[Anchor Lead]

When the summer's blistering heat is too much to bear, many people flock to the beaches on the east coast. Sokcho Beach in Gangwon Province has become the first on the coast to open for the summer.

[Pkg]

Beach goers beat the heat by tossing themselves into the refreshing ocean. Crashing waves and cool breezes are perfect accompaniments to catch the early summer fun.

[Soundbite] Kim So-hyeon(Visitor) : "I came here for the beach opening. (So how do you feel?) It's refreshing and nice."

Sokcho Beach is the first to open in the eastern coast of Gangwon Province and is welcoming visitors. 91 other beaches along the eastern coast of Gangwon Province are slated to open on July 12th. Following last year's controversial alcohol ban in the Gyeongpo Beach area, the authorities plan to run a so-called youth culture zone. Sageunjin Beach in Gangneung will be operated as a pet-friendly beach, open only to visitors who bring along their pets. Beaches around the Samcheok region plan to draw budget-conscious vacationers by charging no fees for parking, camping, and shower facilities. And Yangyang County will open up the pine forest near Naksan Beach to attract campers.

8. Renovated Caves

[Anchor Lead]

Some other great places to escape from the summer heat can be found underground. Take a look.

[Pkg]

Mt. Gahak is located in the Gwangmyeong area in Gyeonggi Province. Kids wait to enter a big cave halfway up the mountain. The temperature inside is about 10 degrees Celsius. It's cold enough to make you shiver, even with the outside temperature soaring above 30. This mine was closed down 40 years ago, but resurrected as a tourist attraction two years ago. The dark, musty cave was turned into a nature class for children.

[Soundbite] "It's really fun. "

Mining equipment has been restored or preserved, allowing visitors to experience the atmosphere of an old mine.

[Soundbite] "It's really amazing how it was developed like this. This is awesome. "

[Soundbite] "This is a killer."

In contrast to the preconception that caves are dark and scary, this place offers some interesting cultural experiences. These kids are patiently waiting for a movie to start. This is the country's only cave theater. It's big enough to accommodate about 100 people. That’s not all there is to the cave's transformation. The sound of singing fills the cavern. You can tell how cold it is in here by the singers' breath. The acoustics of the cave make the performance even better. This is a new addition to the cave exploration program.

[Soundbite] Kim Eui-hyeon(Visitor) : "I want to come here again with my family. Dad, let's come here together. We used to argue a lot, but this would be a trip just for the two of us."

There’s another closed mine that’s been turned into a cool spot for the summer. To get into this cave in Ulsan, you need to put on a life jacket.

[Soundbite] "(Why are you wearing a life jacket?) To swim back when I fall into the water."

This cave's key attraction is an underground lake. Visitors get the chance to explore this mysterious ancient body of water. Visitors climb aboard a boat to experience the cave's 65-million-year history. A blanket helps make this expedition more comfortable.

[Soundbite] "(Why did you bring a blanket?) I didn't know the cave would be this cold. "

[Soundbite] "It's really cool here. It’s almost too cold."

Now they’re off to explore the waterways. The cave stretches for more than two kilometers. Visitors on the boat are captivated by the beautiful sights sculpted by nature. Both children and adults are in awe.

[Soundbite] "It's two meters deep at the deep end and 1.6 meters deep at the shallow part. You can survive if you bring a boyfriend taller than 180cm."

[Soundbite] "You're not tall enough."

The cave also offers a wide range of interesting sights and experiences. This used to be a crystal mine up until 20 years ago. So you can still spot crystals all over the place.

[Soundbite] Kim Yeong-cheol(Visitor) : "We rarely get a chance to see crystals, but seeing them on the wall like this is amazing."

[Soundbite] Jang Jin-mo(Visitor) : "It feels different going into the cave on the waterway."

A visit to a cave is a great way to get out of the summer heat and experience the amazing sights that lie beneath our feet.
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