South Korea is trying to crack down on illicit filming, a major problem in the high-tech nation. Thousands of cases are reported each year. Last month, four men were arrested for secretly filming 1, people in motels across the country. The footage was then livestreamed online for paying customers to watch. Meanwhile, Japan's emperor will make way at the end of the month for his eldest son, the crown prince. The transition will mark a new era for Japan.
SEOUL AFP - Mr Shin Jang-jin's shop in Incheon offers seemingly innocuous household items, from pens and lighters to watches and smoke detectors, but with a secret feature - a hidden 1mm-wide-lens that can shoot video. Over the past decade, Mr Shin has sold thousands of gadgets. But his industry is coming under pressure as ultra-wired South Korea battles a growing epidemic of so-called "molka", or spycam videos - mostly of women, secretly filmed by men in public places. Mr Shin insists his gadgets serve a useful purpose, allowing people to capture evidence of domestic violence or child abuse, and told AFP he has refused to serve customers looking to spy on women in toilets. In , he was questioned by police after one of his products - a camera installed inside a mobile phone cover - was used to secretly film women in a dressing room at a water park outside Seoul. He had sold the device to a female customer and said he had no idea she would use it to film and distribute illicit footage online.
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