The occupation government also worked to assimilate Koreans with the help of language, religion and education. After the Korean War, South Korea transformed into a liberal democracy and tried to purge itself of the remnants of Japanese rule. But in , the government made changing names an official policy. At first, the colonial government made it illegal for people to adopt Japanese-style names, ostensibly to prevent confusion in family registries. Koreans also protested in their own quiet ways. This forced worship was viewed as an act of cultural genocide by many Koreans, but for the colonists, it was seen as evidence that Koreans and Japanese were a single, unified people.
© 2020 kxjieya.com - All rights reserved. All Models are over 21 y.o.