- Related Tags：
- South Korea
- traditional method
- non-manufacturing sector
- missile defense network
- military base
- economic retaliation
- age-counting system
- international system
A recent survey found that only 15.15% of South Koreans approve of President Yoon Suk Yeol's job performance, while 63.08% disapprove. This decline in popularity is due to his lack of a legislative majority and policy blunders.
Survey shows that the Koreans are more concerned about Japan’s Fukushima nuclear wastewater than a similar woe which may be resulted from their domestic plants.
A recent survey showed broad opposition to same-sex marriage in South Korea, with age and political affiliation playing a role and the lasting power of Protestants in the country.
Analysts suggest that China is concerned about the closer alignment of Japan and South Korea with the US and Europe in reducing its access to cutting-edge technologies.
Taiwan’s suppressed minimum wages have made its manufacturing profits grow one of the fastest among advanced countries but, at the same time, hampered Taiwan’s overall economic growth.
Even with its reduced economic leverage, experts said China would likely continue its military aggression to exert leverage over South Korea.
A new law has scrapped South Korea’s traditional age-counting system, meaning people have to recalculate their ages. A third system will, however, remain in place.
For immigration to offset South Korea’s declining fertility rate, the number of foreign workers would likely need to rise almost tenfold.
Experts say the results should serve as a reminder to Americans that there are a variety of perspectives on the U.S.-China rivalry in the Asia-Pacific region.