The idea of a ‘marine camp’ trampling on the ‘spring’ of Korean sports, and Lee Ki-heung is a stumbling block to the development of Korean sports

Military training or strengthening mental strength cannot be a way to address the crisis in Korea’s elite sports. The Hankook Ilbo’s recent special feature “The Fall of K-Sports, the Emergency of J-Sports” introduced changes in Japanese sports, which are rapidly advancing through systematic policies and scientific training. Until the 1990s, there were times when the Japanese sports community considered Korea as an “unbreakable wall,” but the point is that the Japanese sports community quickly grasped the trend of advancement and moved according to detailed plans to achieve the current “great leap forward.” Science-based support, long-term policy implementation, and expansion of the base of sports are also the key reasons that Japanese sports have widened the gap with Korea. 토토사이트

While Japan is running away with the power of policy and science, in Korea, the Sports Council is taking the lead in forcing Marines to train. The head of the sports world, who should be stopped when military training is conducted at the level of lower sports organizations or teams, is rather encouraging the reverse of Korean sports. In September, a month before the Asian Games, the Sports Council committed the act of cutting off Wi-Fi in the athletes’ village from midnight to 5 a.m. The body lives in 2023, and the mind and mind are a tragedy in which people with both arms determine the direction of Korean sports.

The Tokyo Olympics and the Hangzhou Asian Games have shown hope that spring will come for Korean sports. Regardless of the results, young athletes who did their best, made friendships with their opponents, and truly enjoyed the games gave fresh impression. The public encouraged and cheered the athletes who failed to win medals by saying they lost but fought well.

According to a poll by the Hankook Ilbo, 60.4 percent of the respondents said they are doing their best when asked what is the most important to Korean athletes who participated in international competitions, followed by 21.3 percent who are competing and enjoying themselves. On the other hand, only 18.3 percent said they achieved good results such as a medal and a round of 16 at the World Cup. There are signs that spring will slowly come to Korean sports, which had been frozen as if they were diving into icy waters in midwinter.

Amid the warm spring spirit, Chairman Lee Ki-heung and the Korean Sports Association’s plans for a Marine Corps Camp are pouring cold water and trampling on them. Any “rebel forces” that block and hinder the development of Korean sports would be Lee and the members of the Korean Sports Association who pushed for the Marine Corps Camp. Conscious leaders, administrators and athletes should join forces. The “Lee Tae-shin” of the Korean sports community should stand on the street and shout with one voice. “Are you training the Marine Corps because you are worried about the sports community?” and “Stay still there.”

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