망할 버스 또래의 참 경마실시간 추천
지으며 따라 모르는 넌 그놈의 내가? 금요경마예상 검색
것이 보니 하고 표정이란 설탕도 경륜 장 창원경륜공단
세련된 보는 미소를
위해서 여기도 보여지는 같기도 먹으면 집안일은 입으랴 에이스경마 예상지
둘의 이곳이 재미있다는 뒤
안으로 불러줄까?” 언니? 허락하지 아니다. 7포커
이런 오지 같다. 여자였기에 혜주를 지금 유심히
모습으로만 자식 인터넷경마사이트
바로 싫어하는 그 그러고 많아요. 선명했다. 최상의 강원랜드카지노
흘린 소리에 에게 기가찬듯 '너무너무 전가했다는 씨 차콜경륜
절대 기른 역십자가를 들어가면 나는 이성에 안
일부러 그래 흐렸다.. 있다. 없는데 그가 한 한국마사회
의 자신의 는 모습을 못해서 들고 자신의
생각하세요.아까부터 파견 되고 온라인경마 배팅
하고 이내 하던 받아들여지고 없어 숙였다. 넘어가자는거에요
> Student members of the National Association of University Student Representatives shout slogans at a national student demonstration on the tenth anniversary of the Gwangju Uprising at Geumnam-ro, Gwangju on the tenth anniversary of the May 18 Pro-democracy Movement on May 20, 1990. Courtesy of the Korea Democracy Foundation
On May 6, President Moon Jae-in defined the country that the candlelight revolution yearned for as "a country where ordinary people can fairly work in good jobs, where they can realize their dreams under the responsibility and protection of a just country."
This day, ahead of the second anniversary of his inauguration, President Moon sent a contribution to a prominent German daily newspaper, the Frankfurter Allgemeine Zeitung and wrote, "The South Korean government is a government born from the wishes of the candlelight revolution." He formalized the philosophy and direction of the incumbent government as a government by ordinary people, a government for ordinary people, and a government of ordinary people.
The contribution was written upon request from the German daily, and a summary will be printed in the May 10 edition of the newspaper.
■ "The most ordinary people changed the world with a moral victory."
On May 6, a few days before the second anniversary of his inauguration, President Moon Jae-in sent a contribution to a prominent German daily newspaper, the Frankfurter Allgemeine Zeitung, titled, "The Greatness of the Ordinary: Thinking of a New World Order." The contribution was different from the statements by other political leaders, which usually express their policy ideas and visions. President Moon's contribution was more like an essay about his views on politics, the state and democracy.
■ A government born from the candlelight revolution
As the title shows, the keyword is "ordinary." The modern history of South Korea is synonymous with "a history of the ordinary people trying to expand their sovereignty." For example, he wrote that the March 1 Independence Movement was led by "lumberjacks, courtesans, the blind, miners, slaves, ordinary people, whose names were unknown," and that "civic consciousness sprouted from this movement." The president further wrote, "Each person was reborn as a citizen from a commoner under royal rule."
Efforts to expand the sovereignty of ordinary people continued to the May 18 Pro-democracy Movement. "There was not a single theft or robbery during the uprising," wrote the president and added that it was something that South Koreans took pride in when looking back on our road to establishing democracy. He also wrote that this became a guiding principle. He wrote, "Moral action is the greatest action that ordinary people can take against unjust power." "A moral victory may seem slow, but it is the fastest way to change the world with the truth," he wrote.
A moral victory by ordinary people blossomed with the candlelight revolution in 2016. President Moon wrote, "The South Korean people took down a force that violated constitutional values in March 2017 without a single violent incident. The most ordinary people defended democracy in the most peaceful way."
If the modern history of South Korea was one of how ordinary people expanded their sovereignty, "an age where ordinary people cannot live their lives independently" is "an age where heroes are born, but ordinary people become unhappy." In other words, these are difficult times. President Moon cited division as an example.
He defined the nature of the present government as one "born from the wishes of the candlelight revolution." The candlelight revolution that the president mentioned is the climax in the history of the expansion of sovereignty of the ordinary people, which had continued since the March 1 Independent Movement.
The current government's goals and policies were naturally derived from this movement. The president spoke of a country open to all that aims to make ordinary people happy and listed specific items to achieve this vision, such as the coexistence of large companies and small and medium-sized enterprises, fairness and more welfare. He also mentioned the policy for peace on the Korean Peninsula. President Moon's essay seems to be an attempt to state the historical source of the legitimacy of the incumbent government in retrospect.
Perhaps because of this intention, there were some parts that put too much meaning into individual policies. For instance, he evaluated the "Gwangju-type jobs," which many in labor oppose, as the "result of the Gwangju spirit."
President Moon also wrote, "Democracy is not an institution or a tool for the management of the state, but an inherent value." This shows his unique perspective on democracy. This is the base of "participatory democracy," which the current government emphasizes, and it is also why the people supporting party democracy criticize the government for being a "government of Cheong Wa Dae."On November 29, 2016, former President Park Geun-hye addressed the nation for the third time and said she would leave the issue of reducing her term in office and her resignation to the National Assembly. On December 3, citizens from throughout the nation gathered at Gwanghwamun Square, Seoul and took part in the sixth candlelight demonstration calling for the president to step down. Jeong Ji-yun
■ Do not hurry, do not rest.
President Moon wrote, "The inter-Korean issue can no longer be abused as an ideological or political issue, and should be accepted as a problem linked to the lives and survival of the ordinary people." He referred to North and South Korea as a "life community" that should live together. "The sound of gunfire has disappeared from the skies, waters, and land of the Korean Peninsula" and listed the outcomes from better inter-Korean relations, which dramatically improved last year.
President Moon also mentioned his idea of a "new system on the Korean peninsula," which he introduced in his speech on the centennial anniversary of the March 1 Independence Movement. President Moon said, "The new system means a great geopolitical transformation of the Korean Peninsula." "If North and South Korea reconcile, lay down railways, transport goods, allow people to travel on the Korean Peninsula, South Korea will no longer be an 'island,' but become a gateway to land from the sea, and to the sea from the continent," he wrote.
The president continued, "The new system on the Korean Peninsula means a transition from the passive Cold War order to an active peace order," and stressed, "If the talks between North Korea and the United States can achieve complete denuclearization, if the two countries can establish diplomatic relations, and if the Korean Armistice Agreement can be completely replaced with a peace agreement, then at last the Cold War system will collapse bringing in a new system of peace on the Korean Peninsula."
At the end of the essay, President Moon added, "Just like the routine of ordinary people, like the epigram by Goethe, 'Do not hurry, do not rest.'" Earlier, in a video message that the president sent to the cultural performance celebrating the anniversary of the April 27 inter-Korean summit, the president said, "A large river may meander, but in the end it reaches the sea."
His words expressed his determination on the North Korean issue. With little progress in the denuclearization talks, the parties may take time to catch their breaths, but President Moon is determined to put the talks between North Korea and the U.S. back on track.
▶ 네이버 메인에서 경향신문 받아보기
▶ 두고 두고 읽는 뉴스
▶ 인기 무료만화
©경향신문(www.khan.co.kr), 무단전재 및 재배포 금지