Escoria police raided the Anti-North Leaping Activist's office

Seoul, South Korea An anti-Pyongyang campaign has attacked South Korean police Friday over a worker's office that has escalated tensions with North Korea.

Officers visited Park Song-Ha's Seoul office to seize leaflets, ledgers, and other related paraphernalia. The Seoul Metropolitan Police Agency said the park would soon be called for an investigation.

After North Korea used its support for a series of sporadic fires against South Korea, the park, which used balloons carrying propaganda tiles towards North Korea, was a North Korean refugee media spotlight. Among them is the North Korean region, which has a South Korean-built space liaison office.

South Korean officials later called for a police investigation park for residents living near the border and hostility on the Korean Peninsula.

Authorities in the North Korean border, Jeonggi Province, have called for a separate investigation into several activist groups, including Park, on allegations of fraud, embezzlement and other charges on their voluntary activities.

Park could not be immediately reached for comment.

Pressure on activists has led to criticism that President Moon Jae-in's liberal government is abandoning democratic principles to strengthen its efforts for reconciliation with North Korea. The Governor of Jeonggi Province is affiliated with Moon's ruling party.

According to a police agency official involved in the case, officials raided Park's brother Park Jung-oh's office when he brought plastic bottles filled with rice across the sea to North Korea. Police are also planning to call Park Jung-oh, the officer who requested anonymity, as the investigation continues.

Earlier this week, Park Song-hek said his company was launching 500,000 leaflets carrying giant balloons toward North Korea, despite repeated warnings from two Koreans not to do so. The South Korean government is deeply saddened by the park's operations, but it has not been independently verified whether all of their balloons have reached the North Korean territory. One was later found in South Korea.

Tensions between the Koros eased Wednesday when North Korea announced it was taking steps to deport South Korea, sending anti-Seoul passengers off, reopening military maneuvers and agreements for 2018 off the reinstatement of guard posts at the border. To reduce stress.

Some experts say that the US sanctions and external subsidies caused by coronavirus infections are aimed at provoking North Korea's saber rattlesnakes.

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