In other words, too busy to write anything in the blog. There’s another Korean restaurant located directly across the street from it which seems to be connected, because we saw a cook run over with a pot of soup broth (or something) from the main shop where we ate.I didn’t realize there was such a Korean Konnection in Nakano, but right around the corner from this spot is an area notorious for Korean sex workers who operate in unmarked (and I’m assuming unlicensed) vacant spaces.If you are on a personal connection, like at home, you can run an anti-virus scan on your device to make sure it is not infected with malware.If you are at an office or shared network, you can ask the network administrator to run a scan across the network looking for misconfigured or infected devices.“Our strikes and protests have occasionally forced [sex worker] issues to the surface, but until now, the higher-ups in the Korean government have refused to take notice,” she explained.“But if money’s involved, maybe things will change.
Reuters' Ju-min Park explains how the shop's founders have set up shop in a place where women talking about sex is traditionally taboo.
I was craving sam gyup sal and we were about to order it, but the chapche (a Korean rice noodle dish) and selection of Japanese beef and pork cuts of meat (Korean Barbecue) quickly grabbed our attention.
This place also offers “all you can eat” sanchu for 715 yen — which is a steal.
Yet they see themselves as self-sufficient, self-responsible, and self-enterprising individuals.
We locate these tensions within three paradoxes of neoliberalism: the apparent amorality of neoliberalism and its facilitation of a conservative moral agenda; the depoliticization of social risks and the hyperpoliticization of national security; and the continuous creation and ravaging of vulnerable populations coupled with the celebration of humanitarian/philanthropic responses from governmental and NGO sectors.