Korean women drugged
Not wearing a mask is not an option Part 4. Suspicions of repeated use of date rape drugs at the Burning Sun nightclub in southern Seoul are becoming more serious. A man who claims to be a VIP member of the club said staff at the Burning Sun regularly texted their rich customers to visit as they had women "ready" for them, according to local broadcaster MBC, Wednesday. He said that on one occasion a staff member sent him a picture of a naked, unconscious woman, adding that she was ready for him. Staff there say they also have sex with women after drugging them so they fall unconscious," he said.
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By Henry Martin For Mailonline. A high-end Korean nightclub linked to a prolific K-pop star has been accused of allowing female clubbers to be drugged so VIP guests could rape them. The source said staff at the club would regularly text their rich customers telling them the venue had women 'ready' for them, local broadcaster MBC reported. Staff there say they also have sex with women after drugging them so they fall unconscious,' the source said, according to the Korea Times. The club was reportedly known as 'Seungri's Club,' a reference to year-old K-pop star Lee Seung-hyun. There is no suggestion he was involved with the alleged wrongdoing. The club was reportedly known as 'Seungri's Club,' a reference to year-old K-pop star Lee Seung-hyun, known as Seungri.
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An Australian woman who was allegedly drugged and raped during a night out in Seoul is now involved in a public battle with South Korean police. Airdre Mattner, who waived her right to anonymity, says she was attacked after an organised pub crawl last September. She says police were dismissive and did not perform essential tests. She is now raising funds for further legal action. The officer in charge of the investigation made the comments directly to South Korean media.
South Korea's playground for the rich and famous has been rocked by a major scandal over the alleged drugging and rape of young girls, exposing the underbelly of the country's massively popular "K-pop" scene. Police have arrested more than people in connection with claims of endemic sexual abuse and exploitation in Seoul's Gangnam nightclub district, where K-pop stars mingle with wealthy businessmen and VIPs. The case has led to intense scrutiny of South Korea's multi-billion-dollar K-pop industry, a global export that was once synonymous with squeaky-clean pop bands but is now facing allegations which resonate with the Weinstein scandal in the US.