Prison Camps Photos on Townhall

  •  - Shin Dong-hyuk pauses during an interview with Reuters in Geneva

    Shin Dong-hyuk pauses during an interview with Reuters in Geneva

    Posted: 6/5/2013 3:25:05 PM EST
    Shin Dong-hyuk pauses during an interview with Reuters in Geneva June 5, 2013. Shin, North Korea's best-known defector, dreams of making the "impossible" happen one day - ridding his secretive homeland of the kind of brutal prison camps he says he was born and raised in before a dramatic escape in 2005. REUTERS/Denis Balibouse
  •  - Shin Dong-hyuk pauses during an interview with Reuters in Geneva

    Shin Dong-hyuk pauses during an interview with Reuters in Geneva

    Posted: 6/5/2013 3:25:05 PM EST
    Shin Dong-hyuk pauses during an interview with Reuters in Geneva June 5, 2013. Shin, North Korea's best-known defector, dreams of making the "impossible" happen one day - ridding his secretive homeland of the kind of brutal prison camps he says he was born and raised in before a dramatic escape in 2005. REUTERS/Denis Balibouse
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              FILE - In this Sept. 5, 2011 file photo released by a group of five U.S. non-governmental organizations collectively calling themselves USNGOs, an acutely malnourished child in critical

    FILE - In this Sept. 5, 2011 file photo released by a group of five U.S. non-governmental organizations collectively calling themselves USNGOs, an acutely malnourished child in critical

    Posted: 3/30/2013 4:53:22 AM EST
    FILE - In this Sept. 5, 2011 file photo released by a group of five U.S. non-governmental organizations collectively calling themselves USNGOs, an acutely malnourished child in critical condition is treated in the pediatric ward of Kumchon County Hospital in North Hwanghae, North Korea. Living standards in Pyongyang are fairly high and people there benefit from large building and improvement projects. But U.N. officials paint a different picture outside that showcase city: up to 200,000 people are reportedly held in North Korean political prison camps rife with torture, rape and slave labor; more than a fourth of all North Korean children are said to be stunted from chronic malnutrition, and two-thirds of the country's 24 million people don't know where their next meal is coming from. (AP Photo/USNGOs, File) EDITORIAL USE ONLY


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