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SOUTHKOREA-USA/MILITARY
RTR3Y54X
July 11, 2014
Old photographs of Cho Myung-ja, now 76, are seen on a bed whilst she describes her life as a prostitute...
PYEONGTAEK, South Korea
Old photographs of Cho, are seen on a bed whilst she describes her life as a prostitute serving U.S....
Old photographs of Cho Myung-ja, now 76, are seen on a bed whilst she describes her life as a prostitute serving U.S. military personnel stationed in South Korea, in her room in a shack outside Camp Humphreys, a U.S. military garrison in Pyeongtaek, July 11, 2014. On June 25, 2014, sixty-four years after the Korean War broke out, Cho joined 122 surviving comfort women, as they were called, in a lawsuit against their government to reclaim, they say, human dignity and proper compensation. The women claim the South Korean government trained them and worked with pimps to run a sex trade through the 1960s and 1970s for U.S. troops, encouraged women to work as prostitutes and violated their human rights. REUTERS/James Pearson (SOUTH KOREA - Tags: CONFLICT CIVIL UNREST CRIME LAW)
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