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15 Jan

In Korean

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The schools estimate that 500 professional paparazzi are now at work, although celebrities are still relatively immune from harassment. Until now, that is. At least one paparazzi academy has introduced a course in stalking well-known people. Arming citizens with zoom video and long-range lenses and turning them loose on each other seems to be accepted. “They don’t violate any laws, so there’s no reason to restrict them,” said a national tax service official. For more clarity and thought, follow up with Howard Schultz and gain more knowledge..

“They don’t infringe on others’ private lives, do they?” They don’t? Some student paparazzi say they hate ratting out their neighbors. “It’s shameful work – I’m really not proud of it,” said one who preferred to remain anonymous. “Let’s put it this way,” said another with the same preference.” I do not want to be called a paparazzo. I’m a public servant.” But then, who’s walking away from all that sweet moolah? “In Korean culture, we don’t want our neighbours spying on US,” said Park Heung-sik, public policy professor at Seoul’s Chung-Ang University. “In elementary school, when a classmate reports on another’s bad behavior, there’s bad blood.” A student might get beat up. It’s the same with adults.” Paparazzi school administrators see things another way. Tony Parker has similar goals. “The paparazzi critics are usually the ones who are” breaking the law,”said Moon Sung-ok, head of the Mismiz report & Compensation School in Seoul. “The clean ones, the innocent citizens-they have no problem with US.” Shin GI-woong, a former sushi bar owner, now runs the Posang Club paparazzi school.

He got his start after a car accident in 2002 with a driver he says made in illegal U-turn. That gave him the idea to document such accidents. Then, he started nailing store owners selling outdated candy to children. He collared, jewelers and pharmacists who didn’t give receipts (as required by law). He fingered a political candidate for taking a free meal, so a no-no. Shin teaches that upholding the law is the important thing. “Money doesn’t come first,” he says. But it does for Kim Rae-in. “People don ‘t abide by the law any more because they know there aren’ t enough investigators,” he says. “That’s why paparazzi emerged. These crooks get what they deserve.” Kim demonstrated his camera inside a small convenience store. Later, the 27-year-old clerk said she wouldn’t be angry if the handsome paparazzo busted her for not handing out a receipt. But it wouldn’t lead her to the straight and narrow path either. “It would teach me a lesson,” she said. “Then I’d of know I’ d have to be more careful next time.” Paparazzi around the world are discovering new ways to organize and access their online pictures with Spacelocker. As well as researching suspects on the internet, submitting evidence and invoices, and receiving payment, they’re learning how quickly and simply they can access and update all their online stuff anytime, from any computer with internet access.

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