Also one should note that the The flintstonesfred fred and barney classic shirt in contrast I will get this Koreans are very much tied to family because of confucianism. This makes them feel guilty to leave their family back in NK. A few regret moving because of culture shock, inability to form social connections, very unfamiliar environment, etc.., and that minority who becomes alienated becomes the refugees that don’t become integrated and succumb to radicalisation? Same thing happens with people who have been in jail. I don’t know the statistics but a lot just re offend to go back to jail. Sometimes it’s just easier. How does that compare to people moving between other countries? This article: https://blog.hireahelper.com/2021-study-do-people-actually-regret-moving/ would seem to suggest that a 20% regret rate is common. That’s just the first article I found though, I don’t know if there are any better/broader studies.
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reading the The flintstonesfred fred and barney classic shirt in contrast I will get this article it’s 1 in 5 people surveyed between 2017 and 2019. i wonder if the people that expressed regret would have a change of opinion of surveyed 5 years later after they have had more time to integrate into South Korean society. I am a Korean immigrant here who came to the US at a young age 17. I came here as an international student without my family. I lived in Idaho, Utah, Nevada, Arizona and New Jersey. I do see some of my other immigrant Koreans live very inclusively although I also see other Korean immigrants who mingled very well with Americans. From someone who is in the similar shoe as “1.5 immigrant” I don’t believe it is a cultural thing, I believe it is more like an individual thing or regional thing. When I lived in Idaho, going to Brigham Young University, the mormons were very friendly but distant, just like someone said above, “they are very nice but they will never include you.” But then in Nevada, where more Asian generations are residing, I felt a sense of inclusion and lived very well mingled with Americans. Now in the state of New Jersey, where people are very culturally divided but mingled at the same time, I feel that I am strongly Korean myself when I go home but when I am outside, I can live and breathe and be on the same page with Americans. It is how “you” make of it. Immigrant life is not an easy thing. One thing I can say though, South Korea is yet only one country right now that gives free education, free living spaces, free access to a lot of services for North Koreans to settle down, they also easily give citizenship after a few months of identity check to the North Korean defectors given the fact that we are one citizens. I believe the government is constantly doing their best to provide the best environment for the defectors. If one starts thinking critical and be like “they never accept me” based on a few encounters in their immigrant life, I believe it is on themselves, because they are not giving the full chance to many different people they never met YET. It is a very subjective thing. YES , being an immigrant is HARD and not EASY. But YOU CHOSE IT so make it the best out of it, don’t be rationalizing and leave the FREEDOM just cause you felt like the society didn’t include you. At the end of the day, anywhere you live on earth, it is “how you make your life be” NOT “how others” make it be.