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´╗┐Bitter row over North Korea defectors moves to Seoul court Seoul: A Seoul court convened nike air max 2017 a rare hearing Tuesday into the welfare of a dozen North Korean defectors who South Korea says escaped of their own free will but Pyongyang insists were abducted. The closed door session pitted officials from South Koreas spy agency, the National Intelligence Service, (NIS) against a group of human rights lawyers who contend the 12 women are being illegally detained. All 12 were waitresses at a North Korea run restaurant in China who arrived in the South in April, making headlines as the largest group defection in years. While Seoul says they fled to the South voluntarily, Pyongyang claims they were kidnapped by NIS agents and has waged a campaign through its state media for their immediate return. Seoul has rejected all such advances and insists the women are being held incommunicado for their own protection while they go through a resettlement process. For all North Korean defectors, life in the South begins with intensive NIS interrogation that can last for months nike lunarepic flyknit and is aimed at weeding out possible spies. They are then given three months in a government centre where they learn basic survival skills, such as riding the subway, using a mobile phone and buying goods in a supermarket. As well as challenging the NIS version of nike pegasus 34 events surrounding the defection, the Lawyers for a Democratic Society are pushing the court to allow direct access to the women. But that prospect appeared to dim with the announcement, before the hearing even opened, that the waitresses would be kept under NIS "protection" rather than being sent to the resettlement centre like most defectors. The Unification Ministry in Seoul said their case had become too high profile and the escalating dispute with Pyongyang made them unusually vulnerable. "If we send them to the facility for resettlement training, there will be more media attention and the training will not be conducted smoothly," a ministry official told AFP. "There are bound to be problems," the official said. Nearly 30,000 North Koreans have fled poverty and repression at home to settle in the capitalist South. But group defections are rare, especially by staff who work in the North Korea themed restaurants overseas and who are handpicked from families considered "loyal" to the regime. The South Korean government estimates that Pyongyang rakes in around $10 million every year from about 130 restaurants it operates with mostly North Korean staff in 12 countries, including neighbouring China.