Typical Street Scene in Oedong Gimhae S. Korea

Typical Street Scene in Oedong Gimhae S. Korea

In our multicultural world, we Caucasians have been led to believe that, other than skin color, people of different races are the same as Caucasians, that all races are equal.

We have also been fed the lie that “diversity is our strength,” meaning, as Caucasian nations are inundated with non-white people, our white nation will grow stronger. That somehow allowing non-whites to invade our nations, that race mixing, miscegenation and the dilution of  our race and culture is good for us.

While living and working in Korea for five years, one gets to know the Koreans, Korean customs, Korean culture, Korean “thinking,” or lack thereof, Korean ways and how Koreans treat each other and foreigners.

From this unique insider perspective this site will provide  ample evidence showing how Koreans are not the same as Caucasians:  their culture, their ways, their thinking and their treatment of foreigners are not the same as Caucasians; in fact, they are not even close.

Koreanssuck will show how Caucasians mixing with Koreans has only and will only benefit Koreans, not Caucasians.

Koreanssuck will also show how Koreans are a  “Me First, Me Only and Me Now” ethnocentric race and have not bought into the multicultural deception and globalization “free trade” fraud like we gullible Caucasians have.

We naive Caucasians need to stop believing the lies and foolishness we’ve been fed all these years about “diversity,” multiculturalism, race mixing, free trade, globalization, the idea  “there is only one race, the human race,” and start acting in our own best interests.

After all, Koreans do. In fact, as this site will show, Koreans believe it is their duty to put Korea first. If putting their interests first is their right, why isn’t it also the right – and duty – of us Caucasians to put our interests first?

If the Caucasian race doesn’t come to its collective senses about these deceptions, and soon, our customs, our culture, our way of life, in short, our race, will be destroyed.

Reach Meekook at koreanseatdogmeat@gmail.com

btw: Meekook is the Korean term for American. Why is it quite acceptable for Koreans to refer to others as ***kooks, but we Caucasians can’t refer to Koreans as “gooks?”


Krazy Korean “Thinking”

Posted: July 24, 2011 in culture

Asians don’t think like Caucasians. Koreans certainly don’t.

Here’s just one example among dozens showing the difference in the thought processes between Caucasians and Koreans.

Less than 20% of the land in South Korea is level. And much of that land is used for growing crops. Buildings and roads take up much of the rest of the land that is not arable.

That leaves very little land left-over for parking spaces for the ever increasing number of cars Koreans are buying. (Mostly by borrowing – but we’ll address that in another missive.)

Consequently, parking spaces are at a premium. Cars, particular at night around the thousands of apartment buildings that cover the Korean landscape, are hard to park. Double and even triple parking is common. When double parked, cars are left in neutral so that the drivers of the blocked in vehicles can push the parked vehicles out of the way.

Being able to back in when parking to make it easy to pull out when leaving would help alleviate the problem of the lack of parking space available.

You would think it would, if you were Caucasian.

But, for some reason, Koreans think the exhaust fumes of the vehicles, if backed in, will damage the vegetation. Yup. That’s right. The exhaust of the cars and trucks if allowed to back-in to a parking space will harm the plants.

Here’s the proof of that belief:

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The blue Hyundai above got a sticker in front of my apartment for backing in.

The yellow sticker is stuck on the windshield with adhesive. Tough to get off.

Without a straight edge razor blade, that is.

Vehicles have been spotted with several of those stickers on the windshield. Unlike us Caucasians, most Koreans haven’t figured out that a flat edged razor blade removes the sticker quickly and easily.


Parking is a problem all over Korea

Neither have they figured out that simply starting up your car in front of the vegetation is not going to damage the plant life.

Get a klue Koreans.

The very idea that Koreans will somehow change their ingrained ethnocentric buying habit of purchasing Korean made cars just because a Fair Trade Agreement is signed is ludicrous. The stuff of fairy tales. Alice in Wonderland territory.

All anyone has to do to realize Koreans do not believe in free trade  is read the title, never mind the entire book,  of Korean economist Ha joon Chang’s  Bad Samaritans – The Myth of Free Trade and the Secret History of Capitalism.


Korean economists are well aware of the myth of free trade

Get that? The Myth of Free Trade.

Koreans, unlike Americans, are not snookered by all this “Free Trade”  talk American politicians like to chatter on about just before they sign treaties that send more American jobs overseas, to places just like South Korea.

Just who is Ha-Joon Chang? “…. One of the leading heterodox economists and institutional economists specialising in development economics.

Here is a typical parking lot in a typical apartment complex in a typical city in South Korea. You will notice one conspicuous thing – the complete absence of a single American (or Japanese) made  automobile, SUV, truck or  minivan. Copies, yes, row after row of copies, but no vehicles Made in America.

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How was South Korea able to develop so rapidly from a poor undeveloped nation in the 1960s – when they exported mostly “wigs, plywood, footwear and low-quality clothing and apparel,” to a  major exporter of semiconductors, iron and steel, ships, automobiles, electronics and electrical appliances with world-renowned brand names?

By copying the inventions of others.

In other words, stealing the patented ideas developed by other nations, such as the United States. The terms  “indigenization of foreign technology,” “assimilate imported embodied technology” and “reverse engineering” are euphemistically  used, instead of what it really was, the theft of patented technologies.

Other nations, such as the United States, invested billions in research and development. South Koreans were then allowed to steal – without consequence – the results of that R&D, develop their own industries around that technology and engineering and then export the goods manufactured right back to the very developed nations they stole the technology from.

“Formal R&D was not important when imitative reverse engineering was operational.” Indeed.

At the onset of industrialization, Korea emphasized the promotion of absorptive capacity as well as the indigenization of foreign technology through reverse engineering, while restricting both foreign direct investment (FDI) and foreign licensing. As a result, Korean firms were able to assimilate imported embodied technology so rapidly that they managed to undertake subsequent expansion, and upgrade their industrial structures. Formal R&D was not important when imitative reverse engineering was operational.” See Korean Times

Also, notice how the Koreans restricted “foreign licensing?” I other words, outsiders were kept out.Keeping outsiders will not change just because some politicians sign some papers called a Free Trade Agreement.

South Koreans have a long history of stealing other nations ideas and technologies, incorporating that stolen technology into their own domestic chaebol dominated industries and then exporting the results right back to the gullible and hapless Americans who have been sold a bill of goods called Free Trade.

The bottom line question is NOT why Koreans will not buy Made in America made goods.

The question is: why have Americans been buying goods Made in Korea?

Other sites, blogs and videos with the “Koreans Suck” message:

reason # 36 why korea sucks: buses

“im starting to loose the whole brand new place feel of this place. even though it sucked. it was still new… now the daunting task of spending a year in this place that is all new is sort of…. hitting me smack in the face.”

Your Daily Shot of Soju: 5 reasons why learning Korean sucks

3 – Word changes. There are a million ways to change a word. You can shorten syllables. You can add certain syllables. You can combine it with other words. This makes it incredibly difficult to listen to what people are saying, even when they are using words/roots that you know. Of course, if they know you know the word Malhaeyo, they expect you should know how to say Malhadudae or Malulhada. They get upset when I don’t.”

Teaching English in Korea Sucks

“I came to Korea a pretty calm and relaxed fellow. I will leave with a chip on my shoulder. The only way you can get the Koreans to attempt to do what you want is by beating them over the head with a logic club. Mildly ineffective, but they need some common sense more than they need English teachers.”

I Told You Koreans Were F*cking ***holes…

“Hyundai. Kia. Daewoo. Some of the shittiest cars in the world are made and sold by these bloated, inefficient conglomerates. Copycat designs, blatant shameless copying of other cars’ styling cues, unsophisticated engineering and pretentious, ignorant advertising.”

Dude, I thought I was the only one that was just SICK of korea. Your views pushed me to create my own website to document my time in Korea when I get ready to leave soon. http://www.koreafuckingsucks.com Yea, you heard me. http://www.KoreaFuckingSucks.com

One of the first thing ones notices upon landing in South Korea is the number of high rise apartment buildings. They are everywhere.

And they all look the same.

Gimhae Aparment Buildings

Gimhae is essentially apartment buildings

For the most part, the apartments not only all look the same, they are all the same. It would appear Korean architects can do one thing well, copy the design of the architects who went before them.

And copy their mistakes too.

Hankook Echa Apartments Gimhae

Not a balcony among them

You’ll notice not a single apartment building has a balcony. Not one of these apartment dwellers can enjoy a meal, a smoke, a drink, a barbeque  or a quiet conversation outside of their rabbit cage of a dwelling.

The same design is repeated all over South Korea:



Most South Korean apartments are built by corporations such as the Jaebeol (conglomerate) Lotte, known for its food manufacturing, baseball team, finance company, credit card provider, confectionary and its department stores and shopping malls, scattered throughout South Korea.

They too, although wealthy and with access to and the means to hire the best architects and designers South Korea has to offer, exercise little or no creativity when building housing for the hapless Koreans who have to dwell in these uniform vertical boxes.

Lotte Apts Daegu

Everywhere One Looks, One Sees Same Same

The interiors of the identically looking apartments are all the same too. Truly, if you have seen one apartment in South Korea, you’ve seen them all.

You will not find a swimming pool, a community center, a recreation hall, not even a game room among these concrete clones. Yes, there are some small children’s playgrounds stuck in the few areas not covered by the apartment’s footprints. But for the most part, profit, not community living, was the foremost motive when these tributes to tediousness were built.

There are not even enough parking places for all the cars Koreans are buying. Double and triple parking is common.

These replacements for what Koreans are so proud of, their “traditional” architecture, are almost all the same color too, a dull off-white. Will someone please introduce Korean architects and designers to a Color Scheme Designer?

Which begs the question: are  there no planning departments? No design approval process? Or, more likely, are they all on the take?

After all these years of building these monotonous monoliths that dominate the landscape all over Korea, one would think somebody, ANYBODY in a position of influence would have realized all these apartments look alike and are alike?

And yet no one has raised the question, “Why do our apartment buildings all have to look and be the same?” Can’t one of our architects come up with a new design? A new look?”

Something DIFFERENT?

For heaven’s sake you Koreans, hire a design consultant from OUTSIDE of Korea.

Heaven knows, with your $10 billion USD surplus in the automobile trade with the United States, you can afford to.

With the American taxpayer covering most of South Korea’s defense expenses since 1950, there really is no excuse for Koreans not hiring an American architectural firm to show them some new designs.

You know, free trade, give and take, and all that. Why not give some back to those who have been the source of much of your wealth all these years? But Koreans are well known as takers, not givers.

Fortunately, it is the Koreans themselves who have to live with these concrete monuments to their selfishness and lack of creativity.

Toilet Use in Korea

Posted: July 17, 2011 in culture

Warning – Graphic Images – But the Reality

For some reason, Korean students can’t seem to learn two things when it comes to using the toilet:

  • Getting their business in the toilet
  • flushing their business if they do happen to get it where it belongs

Working in several Korean schools, numerous times a week these lovely scenes greeted me.

When I decided to start this blog, I took these photos:


Common sight in every elementary - high school in Korea


Common sight in every Korean elementary school

Be glad you only see the images and not smell the contents. I gagged on several occasions rushing to open the windows. Rarely are there fans in school bathrooms and rarer still do they work if there is.

Unlike in the US, where teachers have separate facilities, in Korea, teachers and students almost always share the same restrooms.

Consequently, to avoid gagging throughout the day,  I was also the unofficial “flusher,” as the cleaning lady often would not arrive for several hours.

Obviously, the parents aren’t teaching their children how to use the toilet. Neither are the schools.

I had to ask for soap when I first arrived at one school. There are no soap dispensers like there are in the States. So, I know for a fact these students did not wash their hands when they were through using the toilet. Even the school where I am now does not have soap in the bathroom where I took some of the photos above. I asked for soap when I first arrived, but the bar of soap doesn’t stay on the soap dish for more than a day or two before it disappears.

Scary thought when every student in your class want’s to shake your hand while saying the few English words they know, “glad to meet you” and “where are you from?”

After repeatedly being greeted by what you see here, I once suggested to a Korean teacher that they put a sign in the stall telling the students to flush the toilet. She said “it wouldn’t do any good.”

Aren’t schools supposed to teach?

I thought, “So, even though some Koreans won’t stop at a stop sign, you don’t use stop signs?”

(In a similar vein, another teacher told me one Friday afternoon, during the H1N1 propaganda scare, to leave the office door open when I went home, to “let the pandemic out.”)

These teachers are the “educated” Koreans.

There is this one last tidbit of Korean peculiarities connected to a Korean toilet; the waste basket one finds in every stall in Korea. After Koreans miss the toilet, or fail to flush, they deposit the paper, if used, in the little basket. Something about the paper will somehow damage the sewage system? Can’t see how, but that’s what I’ve been told.


For six months this water closet has been in this condition


Seeing is believing

Toilets in restaurants are not much better. Before lunch at this restaurant


Sicilia Restaurant Gimhae

I went to use the restroom and wash my hands. This is men’s sink area. There was no soap available.


Just like in many public schools, no soap

Do the employees wash their hands after using the restroom?

Hepatitis A anyone?

Aren’t there at least minimum health laws and  health inspections insuring the basic minimal health and hygiene standards are  met to protect the public?

Sicilia Restaurant Gimhae

Koreans are litterbugs. There is little or no concern as to where they toss their litter. In fact, flyers and other advertisements are routinely strewn on the sidewalks in the main parts of the city most frequented by potential customers. 

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Source: Trade Deficit With South Korea in Autos Continues to Rise

“According to Yonhap News, South Korea’s trade surplus in autos with
the U.S. hit a record in 2010, despite commitments from the government to open
its market to America’s Big Three automakers.

In all of 2009, the U.S. exported just 5,878 autos to South Korea. South
Korea, on the other hand, exported 476,833 autos to the U.S.

Last year, South Korea’s auto exports to the U.S. jumped 24 percent, to
$11.73 billion. The U.S., on the other hand, exported just $492 million worth
of autos to the South Korean market.

That accounts for a $10.8 billion trade deficit in automobiles alone.

“Have you seen what’s happened recently with the trade pact with South
Korea? They ask us to sign something that only a moron would sign,” possible
Republican Presidential candidate Donald Trump said of the deal.

Let me assure you gullible unemployed Americans: Koreans will NOT buy
American worker produced cars no matter what. Supporting Korean workers and
Korean products is drilled into Koreans – even when they have to pay higher
prices because of gauging practices by Korean manufacturers.

For instance, a LG or Samsung flat screen computer monitor that can be
bought in the US for around $100 USD, costs about $300 USD in Korea.

Don’t be fooled: American exports to Korea will not increase with any
“Free Trade” agreement. The agreement will be one-way – in favor of