Another group with a military approach would be the

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Another group with a military approach would be the Government of the Korean Restoration Army , established by yi sangsol and yi tonghwi which was to organize a military force and had plans to actually have an armed struggle against Japan - Both were modelled after traditional righteous armies Not technically the establishment of the Korean Communist Party yet; that’s later on and the prompt isn’t asking about it. (sorry yall had to switch them around bc i got them mixed up) Korean Preservation Society perhaps? I think the prompt is just referring to diplomacy vs military protest factions (Righteous Armies, Korean Patriotic Corps, etc) in general?? - y e s - First Approach - military - Yi Tonghwi & Yi Sang-sol established the Government of the Korean Restoration Army - Showed determination to wage a military struggle by training freedom fighters aka sticking to the tradition of ‘righteous armies’ ( Sorry but, does really YI Sang-sol established Korean Restoration Army???)- yeah check pg339 in the book - Yi Si-yong and others established the Military School of the New Rising - - Opened to train freedom fighters - Second Approach - diplomacy - Sin Kyu-sik organized the Mutual Assistance Society (Tongjesa) in 1912 with Chinese revolutionaries - Syngman Rhee established the Korean Nationalist Association (Kungminhoe) in 1909 in Hawaii - Pak Yong-man established a Korean military school of Korean youth - Showed his determination that diplomacy must be backed with military force
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- Korean representatives were also sent to the International Socialist Congress in 1917 in Sweden to make their case about Korean independence - Also the Society for the Encouragement of Native Products. They sought to buy Korea back. Though this could be argued that this was a business ploy to just gain capital. Idk, one of the readings stated this somewhere. What actions did they take to fulfill their objective of Korea? ... 2. Korea faced many changes during the colonial period (1910-1945). Accordingly, there are different perspectives regarding the relationship between modernization and the colonial experience. On the economic changes in Korea under Japanese imperialism, some credit Japanese colonial policies for Korea’s economic development. Meanwhile, a differing view argues that Koreans would have developed their economy and society without Japanese intervention. What evidence do these opposing parties present as evidence to prove their arguments? Credit view: industrial sector, banking, communications and transportation ... 3. After the March First Movement in 1919, the Japanese colonial state changed some of its policies, which eventually resulted in a so-called “enlightenment administration” in Korea throughout the 1920s. What were the changes in this period of enlightenment administration, and what were the consequences of these new policies?
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  • Spring '12
  • Henry
  • Korea under Japanese rule, March 1st Movement

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