People's Power Representative Lee Jun-seok took issue with the booklet published by the National Human Rights Commission of Korea in November last year.

The booklet cited Lee Jun-seok, president of the People's Power, as an example of misogynistic expression, but CEO Lee is resisting this fact.

The booklet “Response to Hate Discrimination” issued by the Human Rights Commission is a teaching plan for the youth hate discrimination response workshop program. He pointed out the remarks and comments of various politicians, including the spokesperson of the Korean Party, as 'hate speech'.

President Lee's remarks were, in an interview with the Korean economy in May of last year, "Misophobia or discrimination is close to delusion, and it is an unfounded sense of harm acquired through novels and movies."

CEO Lee Jun-seok said on his SNS yesterday (2nd), "The Human Rights Commission called it misogyny because I pointed out the words of writer Kim Ji-young, born in 1982.

In a booklet issued by the National Human Rights Commission of Korea, hate speech is defined as “insulting, demeaning, despising, intimidating or discriminating against any individual or group on the basis of gender, disability, religion, age, ideology, region of origin, race, sexual identity and sexual orientation, etc. It is defined as an expression that has the effect of justifying, encouraging, or reinforcing discrimination by propaganda and incitement of