Anarchism in Korea
||This article includes a list of references, related reading or external links, but its sources remain unclear because it lacks inline citations. (November 2016) (Learn how and when to remove this template message)|
|Part of the Politics series on|
Anarchism in Korea began in 1894, when Japan invaded Korea with the stated intention of protecting it from China. It was from within the exiles who fled to China in the wake of the 1919 independence conflict that the modern anarchist movement in Korea arose.
The struggle of the Korean exiles in China, which involved 2 million people, is referred to as the 3.1 Movement; anarchists played a significant role in this movement. There were 1,500 demonstrations held. 7,500 people were killed and 16,000 wounded and around 700 homes and 47 churches were destroyed. There were three stages in Korea anarchism. Prominent Korean anarchists include Kim Chwa-chin, Ha Ki-Rak, Park Yeol, and Sin Chaeho. Among them, Kim Chwa-chin is known for his organization of the autonomous Shinmin region.
- Dongyoun Hwang (30 September 2016). Anarchism in Korea: Independence, Transnationalism, and the Question of National Development, 1919-1984. SUNY Press. ISBN 978-1-4384-6167-0.
- Graham, Robert (2005). "Anarchism in Japan and Korea". Anarchism: a Documentary History of Libertarian Ideas. Montréal: Black Rose Books. ISBN 1-55164-250-6.
- The Story of the Korean Anarchists and the Anarchist Revolution in Manchuria, 1929-1931
- Anarchism in the Korean Liberation Movement
- Korean Anarchism History from the Anarchy Archives. Transcript of a talk given by Alan MacSimoin to the Workers Solidarity Movement in 1991.
- "Non-Western Anarchisms : Rethinking the Global Context" by Jason Adams.
- Orwell in Iraq: Obama Wants to Defeat ISIS, But Not That Badly (2014-09-01). Kevin Carson on the commonalities between some aspects of modern Kurdistan and anarchism in postwar Korea.
|This anarchism-related article is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.|
|This Korea-related article is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.|