- A woman suspected to be the biological mother of two children found dead in suitcases inside a New Zealand storage facility has been taken into custody.
- The 42-year-old was arrested on Thursday morning in Ulsan, South Korea.
- On Aug. 11, the remains of two children, aged 7 and 10 years old, were found inside suitcases bought by a family at an abandoned goods auction.
- The children are believed to have been dead for at least three to four years.
- The suspect will be undergoing a review as to whether she will be extradited.
A 42-year-old woman believed to be the biological mother of two children found dead inside suitcases in New Zealand has been arrested in connection with their murders.
On Thursday morning, the suspect was arrested and taken into custody in Ulsan, South Korea.
- In a trial that took place on Wednesday, March 16, a 64-year-old woman was sentenced to seven years in prison by the Supreme Court of South Korea for the death of her son.
- The incident took place in August of 2020, when the son, who had been staying at the temple to study for a public servant exam, allegedly threatened to leak information to the public regarding issues within the temple.
- According to CCTV footage of the incident, the mother beat her son over 2,000 times with a stick for around two and a half hours: the son died of internal bleeding.
- The courts dismissed the original murder charges, stating that the mother was unaware her actions would lead to her son’s death.
A Korean mother beat her adult son with a bamboo stick over 2,000 times, resulting in his death.
The Supreme Court of South Korea sentenced a 64-year-old woman to seven years in prison on Wednesday, March 16, for beating her 35-year-old son to death, reported The Korea Herald.
After hearing that a variety store would be going out of business, a New Jersey mom spent more than $10,000 to buy over 3,000 toys and other items to donate to children during the holiday season.
The spirit of giving: Christine Bae’s charitable idea came to her after she took her son and daughter to Flying Tiger Copenhagen, a variety store in Westfield Garden State Plaza in Paramus, New Jersey, and learned that the business was closing, according to People.
A mother in southern China who never went to school decided to enroll at a kindergarten with her five-year-old daughter.
Shi Xiaoqin, 31, hopes that by attending school, she can help teach her children and perhaps snag a better job for herself.
When I was in middle school, my mother was eager to know how I did on an important math test. When I called her that I had failed the test, she was waiting for me at home with a feather duster ready to unleash her wrath on me. It was a beautiful beating and she beat me with all the love she had that night. It’s no secret how much Asian parents value academic excellence.
Fortunately, it appears that not all Asian parents are extremely hung up on how their kids perform at school. A twitter user by the name of Hannah Cho provided this when she tweeted a reply she got from her month after she “failed” her exam (she actually got a “B”, but anything lower than an “A” is just as bad as an “F” for Asian parents).