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A Communicative Analysis of South and North Korean Conflict: From Political Conflict to Communication Conflict

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Abstract:

South and North Korea have been separated for more than fifty years, yet both countries still claim that they comprise one ethnic group. However, there are few explicit reasons that support why they should be considered as one ethnic group. Indeed, since two Koreas have different political and economic systems and there is no communication between each other, the ethnic group has become fractured. Language is particularly important in communication because it creates, maintains, and even disconnects most types of human relationships. From this perspective, it is doubtable that South and North Koreans would speak the same language after the fifty years of separation. What does this language difference mean in the relationship between the two Koreas? It means that the two Koreas are losing the final tie that connects the two groups of people. The two Koreas are now at the moment of becoming completely disconnected and becoming different ethnic groups. In confronting this situation, the communicative conflict resolutions can be the most effective way to reestablish a holistic relationship between the two Koreas. The communicative conflict resolution for the Korean conflict includes constructing more agendas to create more interpersonal and organizational interactions, exchanging popular culture by media, and integrating a common language policy. These communicative strategies of enhancing the relationship between the two Koreas focus more on the grassroots level of interactions, rather than the political and economic sectors.

Most Common Document Word Stems:

korea (142), languag (131), korean (98), communic (97), north (91), south (83), differ (66), two (59), peopl (50), conflict (45), polici (42), ethnic (40), social (39), polit (39), group (36), mean (28), word (26), use (26), societi (26), frame (26), ident (25),

Author's Keywords:

South Korea, North Korea, Conflict, Communicative Resolution
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Association:
Name: International Communication Association
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http://www.icahdq.org


Citation:
URL: http://citation.allacademic.com/meta/p170511_index.html
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MLA Citation:

Kim, Do Kyun. and Lee, Eun Hee. "A Communicative Analysis of South and North Korean Conflict: From Political Conflict to Communication Conflict" Paper presented at the annual meeting of the International Communication Association, TBA, San Francisco, CA, May 23, 2007 <Not Available>. 2013-12-16 <http://citation.allacademic.com/meta/p170511_index.html>

APA Citation:

Kim, D. and Lee, E. , 2007-05-23 "A Communicative Analysis of South and North Korean Conflict: From Political Conflict to Communication Conflict" Paper presented at the annual meeting of the International Communication Association, TBA, San Francisco, CA Online <PDF>. 2013-12-16 from http://citation.allacademic.com/meta/p170511_index.html

Publication Type: Conference Paper/Unpublished Manuscript
Abstract: South and North Korea have been separated for more than fifty years, yet both countries still claim that they comprise one ethnic group. However, there are few explicit reasons that support why they should be considered as one ethnic group. Indeed, since two Koreas have different political and economic systems and there is no communication between each other, the ethnic group has become fractured. Language is particularly important in communication because it creates, maintains, and even disconnects most types of human relationships. From this perspective, it is doubtable that South and North Koreans would speak the same language after the fifty years of separation. What does this language difference mean in the relationship between the two Koreas? It means that the two Koreas are losing the final tie that connects the two groups of people. The two Koreas are now at the moment of becoming completely disconnected and becoming different ethnic groups. In confronting this situation, the communicative conflict resolutions can be the most effective way to reestablish a holistic relationship between the two Koreas. The communicative conflict resolution for the Korean conflict includes constructing more agendas to create more interpersonal and organizational interactions, exchanging popular culture by media, and integrating a common language policy. These communicative strategies of enhancing the relationship between the two Koreas focus more on the grassroots level of interactions, rather than the political and economic sectors.

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