Posted on: 2021-05-11 Posted by: motto k Comments: 0

[Intern reporter Lee Ji-young on the Daily Economy Star Today]

Writer Heo Ji-woong paid tribute to the late Lee Sun-ho, who died while working on loading at the dock of Pyeongtaek Port.

On the 11th, Heo Ji-woong said on his Instagram, “Lee Sun-ho is a 23-year-old young man.” “After being discharged from the military last year, he started a part-time job at Pyeongtaek Port, saying he would make a living. Lee Sun-ho’s case was cleared on the 22nd of last month, saying, “He was crushed to death by a container wall.”

“Twenty days have passed, but his mortuary is still there,” he said. “The original contractor pointed out that the deceased was not wearing a safety helmet.” “I don’t think he can live under a 300-kilogram container wall just because he was wearing a safety helmet.”

“In the last year alone, 2,062 people were killed in industrial accidents. It seems natural that the original contractor is responsible for safety accidents at industrial sites. But in the face of the reality of shifting dangerous tasks to outsourcing, subcontracting, and turning their backs on them, such common sense is nonsense that hinders economic development,” he said.

“But I know that this tragic accident should not insensitive to unjust death,” he said, mourning the deceased.

<Next is Heo Ji-woong’s Instagram post>

Lee Sun-ho is a 23-year-old young man.

After being discharged from the military last year, he started a part-time job at Pyeongtaek Port to earn his living expenses. And he was killed by a container wall while cleaning up on the 22nd of last month.

Twenty days of sleep, but his mortuary is still there. The father’s eyes were firm and red, saying he could not hold a funeral before receiving an apology.

The original contractor pointed out that the deceased was not wearing a safety helmet. I don’t think he can live under a 300kg container wall just because I’m wearing a safety helmet. Furthermore, there was no safety manager at the site and no safety helmet was provided separately.

Last year alone, 2,062 people died in industrial accidents. Two more workers have been killed in industrial accidents in the 20 days since Lee Suon-ho’s death.

It seems natural that the original contractor is responsible for safety accidents at industrial sites. However, in the face of the reality of shifting dangerous tasks to outsourcing, subcontracting, and turning their backs on them, such common sense is nonsense that hinders economic development.

Will the catastrophe law, which will take effect in half a year, be the solution? I’m not sure yet.

However, I know that this tragic accident should not insensitive to unjust death. Pray for the bliss of dead.

stpress1@mkinternet.com

Photo| Huh Ji-woong SNS
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