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Change your perspective and see the world in a new way. A scene from South Korean documentary film "Host Nation" Introduced at the 22nd Seoul Human Rights Film Festival in , the film portrays a Filipino woman named Maria, 26, who, dreaming of escaping her poverty-stricken slum, comes to South Korea with an E visa, but ends up in an adult entertainment parlor near a USFK camp in a South Korean port city.
Korea Times This is the first of a two-part series about migrant women in Korea who struggle with risks of deportation, physical threats and psychological hazards in much of their daily lives. Courtesy of Durebang Women, mostly Filipinas, who work in bars in the entertainment district near United States Forces Korea's Camp Casey in Dongducheon, hardly go a day without drinking.
With bars opening after 6 p. Some customers suggest heading out for the night for sex , which is not so good for the women, but good for the bar owners because a customer must pay a bar fine to take one of the women out. These migrant women's desperate business depends on soldiers from the camp, about 60 kilometers north of Seoul.
The soldiers' curfew is 1: When they return to camp, migrant workers replace them in the bars, but there are not as many.
Job agencies have told the women that with an E arts and entertainment visa, they would find work as singers, with most of the women unaware they will end up in "red-light" bars. Having watched over the migrants for more than five years, she said the migrant women, some of whom are Russian, live above the bars with only one day off every month. The visa allows them to stay in Korea for two years if they do not quit and their work contracts are valid.