Leaking information to an accused party about charges or investigations is a serious criminal act when it comes to sexual offenses. It’s as good as being complicit with the sex offender who is convicted.
Lee Mi-kyoung, director of the Korea Sexual Violence Support Center, claimed in a press conference recently after Park’s funeral that “the investigation situation became clear to the accused via a certain portal, almost simultaneously with the charges being filed.
Kim Jae-ryon, an attorney representing the victim, said she had demanded confidentiality from the investigation team about the fact that the victim made the complaint. The suspect, a former Park secretary accompanied by her lawyer, lodged a complaint at around 4:30 p.m. The day before Park took his own life on 8 July, police started questioning her shortly after the complaint.
The interview lasted until about 2:30 am. July 9. Given that Park cancelled its entire daytime schedule at 10:44 a.m. He seems to have learned of the allegation beforehand on 9 July and left his official residence. This at face value is hard to believe. This is extremely likely that the police reported the complaint ‘s substance and interview, as well as the clear fact that the charge was made. Like police, Cheong Wa Dae claims that Park was not told of the complaint.
And the police dawdled. They discovered the body in Park at 12:01 a.m. On July 10, but five days later on July 15, forensics started telephoning.
While they know what they have to do to initiate forensics is inform the bereaved family, they came up with nonsense: after a remembrance service on the third day after the funeral, they will consult Park ‘s family about the forensics.
Here’s the thing, We said the results could take months to get due to the passcode lock. When they approach the case passively, they’ll build traction by calling for a special counsel and a special investigating team. If someone leaked to Park that he was charged with sexual assault this is a serious matter.