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Drinking with friends was overshadowed by the fear of talking about the regime, going to the cinema was blighted by not being able to kiss in public and having to watch one film six times because nothing else was showing.
Video games were confined to an interminable cycle of Mario Kart played on 80s consoles.
However, on this particular day, even these past-times were off limits.
For one day, everything in the hermit kingdom is closed and a surreal fist-pumping military parade takes place across the capital city of Pyongyang.
“People would gather in the squares from morning until six o’clock and sometimes we would walk with the army. Born in 1986, Kang grew up in the eerie, grey, concrete streets of Pyongyang.
“Everyone aged between 15 and 30 has to be in the union.
I taught people North Korean culture and encouraged them not to listen to American pop music or watch dramas from South Korea and China”.
Living in a small, ordinary flat in a downtown area of the totalitarian metropolis with his mother, father and sister, Kang spent his days working for the Kim Il-sung Socialist Youth League and evenings playing pool with friends.