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nm/ng (AFP, AP) Each evening at 1830 UTC, DW's editors send out a selection of the day's hard news and quality feature journalism. A group of women peace activists has crossed the militarized border between North and South Korea in a bid to promote reconciliation between the two countries. () Tokyo has withdrawn its ambassador to Seoul after a new statue in honor of "comfort women" is placed outside its Busan consulate.

There are also fears that the political turmoil in Seoul would jeopardize the 2015 deal.


READ MORE: * South Korea swimming coach quits over spy cam scandal * Rest home caregiver's slap caught on hidden camera * Kaikoura toilet camera in spotlight again * 'Creepshots' - no, women don't 'deserve' them"Let's fight until the last seed of illicit filming dies!

" one protester shouted into the microphone while another shaved off her hair.

The use of tiny hidden cameras to film and photograph women without their permission has become an increasingly common problem in South Korea. " Organizers said around 55,000 women took part in the demonstration — one of the biggest-ever female-only rallies in the country. Problem 'part of daily life' Protesters described how many women lived in a constant state of anxiety, fearing footage filmed in a bathroom or beneath their skirt would be circulated online.

Although the distribution of pornography is illegal there, authorities have long struggled to prevent the footage — often showing victims in toilets, changing rooms, schools and workplaces — being shared on porn sites and online chatrooms. "I and my friends always look around to see if there are any suspicious holes on a wall or a door whenever we walk into a public toilet stall," a 22-year-old protester told the AFP news agency. A country where women can't even pee without having to worry about having their butts filmed in secret?

Most of the protesters covered their faces with baseball caps, sunglasses and surgical masks as instructed by organisers, who intended to speak out against an environment in which women constantly worry about tiny cameras hidden in bathrooms or being filmed from under their skirts at subway stations.

However, there was criticism about the organisers' tight control over the protest and the decision to block the participation of those who weren't "biologically women."Protesters, many of them wearing red T-shirts with signs that read "Angry women will change the world," roared in support as two women volunteered to have their heads shaved on a stage.

The National Police Agency had denied that officers treat cases involving male victims more seriously.

South Korean women have taken to the streets to demand a crackdown on so-called spy-cam pornography.

() Japan and South Korea recently reached a landmark deal to resolve the touchy issue of "comfort women" dating back to World War II.

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