Investing in stocks... DinDin “I think I know why my blind date with a lawyer didn’t work out”
Investing in stocks... DinDin “I think I know why my blind date with a lawyer didn’t work out”
'I was worried <I was there, but I wasn't>' DinDin gave counseling to a lawyer about his troubles about failing on a blind date. In addition, as lawyers shared their concerns, various social issues became public and attracted attention.

In MBC Every1's 'Worrying Soon, I Was, But I Wasn't', which aired on the 26th, the third on-site counseling center was held to share the concerns of legal professionals. Four priests, including Protestant Pastor Kim Jin, Buddhist Buddhist monk Seongjin, Won-Buddhist rector Park Se-woong, and Catholic priest Ha Seong-yong, had a meaningful time not only counseling legal professionals on their concerns, but also sharing opinions on various social crimes and problems and thinking about solutions.

First, the story of Go Min-leo, who provides advice on how to solve the increasingly serious noise between floors in apartments, aroused sympathy. DinDin talked about his experience in resolving the issue warmly and said, “It seems like a pastor lives next door. He sings hymns. But what made me feel so grateful was that I often drank and talked loudly, but he never once said anything. “We seemed to understand each other better,” he said, drawing attention by telling an anecdote about giving Korean beef as a gift during the holidays to express his gratitude.

Lawyers attracted attention by providing realistic solutions. Lawyer Cheon Ho-seong said that housing rights cannot be forcibly taken away, saying, “We filed a lawsuit, but the neighbor’s house (which caused noise between floors) ‘exceeded the range of normal people. “If you seem like a ‘person who has lost his mind,’ it is best to avoid him,” he said. Attorney Heo Se-jin gave an example of a ruling that punished retaliatory interfloor noise as stalking, and gave advice to gather evidence and report it.

Amidst serious stories, lawyer Kim Jin-gu's counseling on failure in blind dates filled the scene with laughter. DinDin listened to the lawyer’s friendly concerns, saying, “I don’t think we even need to go to the clergy.” The lawyer, who said that having a house and a car seemed to have an effect on blind dates, started saying that it would be a good idea to use the money to invest in stocks. In response, DinDin said, “I think I know why it didn’t work,” and started running a blind date simulation to figure out the problem. The four clergy said, “We incorrectly identified the reason why blind dates fail. “It’s not a problem with your house or car; look elsewhere.”

Heo Se-jin, a lawyer and former prosecutor with 12 years of experience, said, “Recently, sexual crimes against children and adolescents have been increasing significantly. “In particular, a variety of crimes that we cannot imagine are occurring using smartphones,” he said, making public the case of female students voluntarily selling videos of their bodies and situations leading to secondary crimes. I was saddened by the situation where children could not tell their parents about their problems for fear of being scolded. Since this is a problem that can be easily prevented with the help of adults, we discussed whether it would be a good idea to censor children's cell phones to prevent online sexual crimes.

Pastor Jin Kim objected, saying, “It is an act that does not respect the personality of children,” and Pastor Sewoong Park said, “Children are still immature, so censorship must be done.” However, parents should approach it with the mindset that they will help, not with suspicion,” he said. While all agreed that protecting children is an adult's duty, opinions emerged from various perspectives, attracting attention.

Attorney Cheon Ho-seong burst into anger while thinking of the fraud victims. He said, “The reality is that victims cannot get even 100 won back. “The victim is completely ruined financially, but the fraudsters drive a nice car, buy a nice house, hire a good lawyer, delay the trial, and don’t pay the money back,” he said, pointing out institutional problems such as lenient punishment. To the lawyer who was angry on behalf of the victims, Monk Seongjin said, “There is anger recommended by religious people. It is a painting called sublimation. “There is a ‘fire that burns,’ and there is a ‘fire that brightens,’” said lawyer Go Min-leo, expressing his hope to sublimate the source of anger and become a ‘light that illuminates the world.’

There were also keywords to worry about occupational diseases. Monk Seongjin said, “I was coming down after bowing and my knee cartilage broke on the stairs. “It is an industrial accident,” he said, drawing attention. Dean Park Se-woong made people laugh by talking about his occupational disease, saying, “Since it is Won-Buddhism, just looking at the shape of a circle makes me feel at ease.” Attorney Choi Young-eun gave counseling on occupational diseases, saying, “I have a habit of speaking to the conclusion first,” and Father Ha Seong-yong followed up with advice that there was something to be learned from listening to other people’s stories.

On this day, the broadcast presented a compelling time by discussing various social crimes and problems, as well as various concerns of lawyers. Their conversations, sometimes offering consolation and sometimes sharp solutions, added to the depth of the program. MBC Every1's 'Worrying Soon <There Was But Wasn't There>', which raises expectations about where and how the next 'Worrying Soon' will take place, is broadcast every Tuesday at 7:40 pm.

Ryu Ye-ji, Ten Asia Reporter translated by google