Kwon “Be president and come to Bonghama Village”
Lee “Mrs. Kwon, I’m worried that I might break”
[천지일보=김성완 기자] Democratic Party presidential candidate Lee Jae-myung announced on the 22nd that he would follow the path of former President Roh Moo-hyun.
Candidate Lee visited Bonghama Village in Gimhae, Gyeongsangnam-do, and paid a visit to Roh’s graveyard this afternoon, and wrote in his guestbook, “I will follow the path of former President Roh, who painted a world without fouls and privileges.”
It was also revealed that First Lady Kwon Yang-sook gave thanks to Lee as the candidate who most resembles President Roh Moo-hyun.
According to Democratic Party lawmaker Jeon Jae-soo, first lady Kwon said, “There are many similarities to former President Roh just by expressing difficult stories in easy-to-understand analogies,” said Kwon, who received the prevention of Candidate Lee, who visited the grave of former President Roh.
It means that it is expressed simply and clearly so that the people can understand it well without measuring this or that or laying down double lines.
“I will definitely vote for Lee on the presidential election day on March 9 next year,” he said.
Candidate Lee also met with reporters after the meeting and said, “Actually, Ms. Kwon said that I do not miss her every year, but she didn’t reveal it all, but every time I came, she looked a lot like my husband when I was young.” said.
He continued, “I am the path President Roh wanted to take, a world without fouls and privileges, and the world in which people live is the same as the Daedong world, the world we live in. The way we go, the way we live, the way we think are the same,” he added.
Candidate Lee, as well as Candidate Hong-Geun Park, Chief of Staff of Secretary Park Chan-Dae, Senior Spokesperson Park Chan-Dae, Executive Director Kim Nam-Guk, Rep. Min Hyung-Bae, and Representatives Jeon Jae-Soo, Lee Sang-Heon, and Kim Jeong-Ho, were present at the visit. Lawyer Kwak Sang-eon, son-in-law of former President Roh, was also present.
On the morning of that day, Lee visited Gwangju for the first time since the election of the presidential candidate and visited the May 18 Democracy Cemetery.
This is actually the first schedule for a presidential candidate, but Lee’s visit to Gwangju and Bonghama villages, both of which are symbolic in the passport, on the same day is interpreted as a move to gather core supporters.
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