Gwangju outer wall collapse accident site, search resumed after safety diagnosis

1. Gwangju collapse site, search resumed after safety diagnosis

The keyword in the first post is “Resume Search”. Yesterday (11th) afternoon, at an apartment construction site in Gwangju, the exterior wall of the building collapsed. Six workers who were working went missing. The fire department resumed the search operation following an emergency safety diagnosis. Due to concerns about further collapse, drones and search dogs were first deployed to the scene. Unfortunately, there has been no news that the identities of the missing persons have been identified. President Moon Jae-in said in a meeting with his staff this morning, “We should thoroughly investigate the root cause of the recent succession of safety accidents.” At the same time, he ordered, “Make every effort to follow-up measures such as strengthening safety measures to prevent recurrence and prevent recurrence.”

2. Fast food part-timer, smoking in the kitchen… business suspension

The keyword for the next news is “tobacco in the kitchen”. A short video was uploaded on social media yesterday and became controversial. The video shows a part-time student wearing a hat with the ‘Lotteria’ logo engraved on it, smoking in the kitchen. The video in question disappeared soon after. It is understood that the person who filmed this uploaded it to his SNS account, but deleted it after controversy. Meanwhile, an official from Lotte GRS, which operates Lotteria, admitted, “The location in the video is a domestic Lotteria franchise.” “The video was taken by part-time students who finished their work,” he said. “I immediately excluded them from work.” He also said, “The store closed its business and started a hygiene check,” he said.

3. Death of ‘hero rat’ who found 100 landmines instead of people

The keyword for the last news is “hero rat”. Have you heard of mice that search for landmines on behalf of humans? It is said that when a person detects a landmine the size of a tennis court, it takes about four days if a person finds it with a metal detector. However, a trained rodent can complete a search in 30 minutes. The world is paying tribute to the death of Magwa, the hero of the mouse, who was searching for landmines buried in the ground by smell in Cambodia. The magawa is a large rodent weighing 1.2 kg and measuring 70 centimeters in length. It is small and light enough not to explode even if you step on it, so it was trained and put into mine detection work. It is said that over 100 landmines have been discovered by Magawa alone. For this achievement, in 2020, he was awarded the ‘Golden Award for Brave Animals’ by a British animal rights organization.


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