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Seemingly Legal but Illegal Acts
Seemingly Legal but Illegal Acts0Cutting in line in public places

Cutting in line in public venues (excluding schools) is punishable by law. Article 3, Paragraph 1, No. 36 of the Minor Offenses Act states that disruption of the order of a procession for boarding, entry, or ticketing in a public place is a misdemeanor. Cutting or pushing are included in the list of disruptions.

Playing games for others

Using your friends’ ID to play games is actually illegal. According to the Game Industry Promotion Act, any positive outcome obtained by means not approved by a game-related business operator carries legal liabilities. Violators may face imprisonment for up to two years or a fine of up to W20 million, with their accounts suspended.

Retaliating against noisy neighbors

Noisy neighbors can be a nuisance, but you should never take matters into your own hands. Retaliating by attaching a speaker to the ceiling and playing it or personally visiting the noise maker are both subject to imprisonment for up to three years or a fine of W30 million.

Seemingly Legal but Illegal Acts12Refusing to help government officials

Public officials may ask ordinary citizens for assistance in emergencies, such as natural disasters and traffic accidents, or at the site of heinous crimes. Evading or refusing such a request may result in a fine of W100,000 or detention under Article 3, Paragraph 1 of the Minor Offenses Act.

Engraving onto rocks and trees

When confessing love, it would be better to do so through spoken words or written letters. Engraving such confessions on rocks or trees, whether in words or drawings, is punishable according to Article 3, Paragraph 1, No. 15 of the Minor Offenses Act, aimed at protecting the natural environment. An infringement of the statute will result in a W50,000 fine.

Gifting handmade scented candles or diffusers

Anyone can make scented candles and diffusers from scratch at home. Gifting or selling them, however, is barred by the Consumer Chemical Products and Biocides Safety Control Act. Violation of the law may result in up to seven years in prison or a W70 million fine. This seemingly outlandish measure is due to the potential dangers of inhaling harmful chemicals.



Serena Park
Staff Reporter
teen/1718582099/1613367750
 
인쇄기능입니다.
1. What is said about cutting in line? Why is it illegal?
2. What is said about playing games for others? Why is it illegal?
3. What is said about retaliating against noisy neighbors? Why is it illegal?
4. What is said about refusing to help government officials? Why is it illegal?
 
1. Have you witnessed anyone cutting in line? How did you feel?
2. What are some fun games to play? Why is it fun?
3. What would you do if you had noisy neighbors?
4. What are some examples of public or government officials? Why are they important?
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