Confederation Before Security, Jobs and Freedom

My name is Daniel. I was an English teacher in Seoul, South Korea, and am now a writer who has
published four books including South Korea: Our Story by Daniel Nardini.
                         It is only too clear that current South Korean President Moon Jae-in is intent
on moving ahead with projects between South Korea and North Korea despite the sanctions and
despite the security concerns. He is trying to for example to finish the inter-Korean railway link
between the two Koreas even though this may not be acceptable by the United Nations’ Security
Command and the United States. What security has North Korea given that it will not use the new
rail links for purposes other than peaceful ones? Mr. Moon is trying to restart the Kaesong Industrial
Complex that once brought in lots and lots of money for North Korea. This would be a violation of
the United Nations’ sanctions against North Korea, and clearly this is being done when North Korea
has NOT given up its nuclear weapons and has no intention of doing so. And what are the South
Korean people paying for Kim Fatty the Third to get his money and his Korean Confederation?
Growing unemployment in South Korea for one, especially among young people. Unemployment for 
young people is at an all time high of 10 percent. The taxes older people have to pay is going to 
projects the South Korean government is giving North Korea (both legally and under the table).
On top of all this, the Moon administration has censored the news media, put in his own people
to control the government and any opposition from the conservatives, and has in fact jailed those
conservatives his administration sees as a threat. He is going head long into a confederation
with the two Koreas more on China and North Korea’s terms. What price are the South Korean
people willing to pay for this confederation?