<Anchor> The

digital prison, which revealed the identity of the person accused of being a criminal, was reopened after two days of being blocked from access.

The content of the site is the same as before, but there was even a notice that the address will be given back in case you cannot access it.

This is Lee Hyun-jung.

<Reporter> This

is a new site for Digital Prison.

The screen composition and the content of the post are all the same.

The original site was blocked, but the operator of the digital prison revealed a new address on social media and reopened it.

It's been only two days since the Korea Communications Standards Commission completely blocked access, saying, "There is a concern that personal punishment may infringe on moral rights and promote illegal acts."

The National Guard decided to discuss blocking access to the new site the day after tomorrow.

[Park Sang-soo/Chairman of the Committee's Communications Deliberation Committee: I am going to change the address again, so I will deliberate on how to do it again and block the access (we will discuss a plan.)]

However, I am not sure if the source will be blocked.

In fact, the new site revived by changing only the address also has a notice stating that if access is blocked, a new address will be announced.

Digital prisons have been disclosing the identities of violent crime suspects, and as a university student who claimed innocence made an extreme choice and a university professor was found to have been framed, private punishment and side effects were controversial.

On the 22nd, a man in his 30s, who is a digital prison operator, was arrested in Vietnam, and the person who claimed to be the second operator on the 11th announced that he will continue to disclose the identity of a violent criminal.

(Video coverage: Nam Nam Kim, video editing: Jihye Soh)