“Peek-a-boo” by Red Velvet: Why Do Men Keep Getting Killed in Music Videos?
DECEMBER 7, 2017 AT 3:00 AM
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from Vigilant Citizen:
In Peek-a-boo, members of the group Red Velvet kill a pizza delivery boy as part of an occult ritual. It is the ultimate proof that K-Pop is completely sold out to the occult elite.
Red Velvet is the name of a delicious cake, but it is also the name of a K-Pop girl band that is extremely popular in Asia. The group’s video Peek-a-Boo reads as an Occult-Elite 101 introductory course and it ends with the death of a random guy for no apparent reason. The video is a perfect continuation of a disturbing trend seen across pop culture: The killing of men by female stars. Why is murder being celebrated in pop videos aimed at young people?
One thing is for sure, the members of Red Velvet are not making the decisions involving their careers. And they’re not directing any videos.
Indeed, Red Velvet is signed with the notorious South Korean label SM Entertainment, which has made the news several times for subjecting “idols” (that’s how these performers are they’re called in Korea) to “slave contracts” and mistreatment.
SM Entertainment, one of the largest Korean music labels, has had a series of legal challenges to its contractual policies. In 2009, former Super Junior member Han Geng claimed that the company forced him to do things he didn’t want to do under threat of fines if he disobeyed and denied him sick leave when he developed gastritis and kidney problems. (…)
In 2012, EXO-M’s leader Kris filed a lawsuit to get his contract annulled due to the company’s neglect of his opinion and health: “The company has treated me like a machine part or as an object of control rather than presenting a vision as an entertainer.”
– ListVerse, 10 Horrifying Realities From The World Of Asian Pop Music
While K-Pop songs are often cute and upbeat, the behind-the-scenes of this world is extremely sinister. The entire K-Pop system is based on the recruitment and exploitation of young, talented individuals who are subjected to a military-style training program to turn them into slaves.
According to one Singaporean woman who was picked out at a mass audition by a Korean talent scouting firm, trainees are expected to work 14-hour days to practice gym, dance, swimming, and singing. Breakfast is limited to low-fat biscuits, bananas, and lettuce. Chicken breast and salad are served for dinner, and no water is allowed after 7:00 PM to prevent “bloatedness.” Trainees are accompanied into the bathroom by a minder and made to wear sunglasses at all times. One part of the process of becoming a K-pop is extensive plastic surgery, which is so common in the K-pop industry that an entire website exists documenting before and after shots of idols’ surgical procedures.
And that is only the beginning. Those who go through this ordeal, especially women, are often turned into sex slaves (Beta Kittens).
Female trainees are traded by brokers and are allegedly brought to bars and forced to engage in sexual work to get ahead, even if they are still minors. One ex-trainee claimed in an interview that the going rate for a “meeting” with a female trainee was $220, while very young trainees, or those signed with a prominent label, cost between $700-900.
In 2010, Taiwanese singer Estrella Lin claimed that when she was a member of girl group 3EP Beauties, her agency bartered her body to potential investors. She said this is an open secret throughout the Korean entertainment industry, and actresses and singers are expected or forced to give sexual services in order to get advancement opportunities. In 2002, Jang Seok-woo, CEO of Open World Entertainment, was arrested for not only sexually abusing female trainees, but encouraging male idols in his employ to do the same. Aphrodisiac substances were administered to trainees, some of whom were underage.
Red Velvet’s Peek-a-boo is another proof of the sad truth about K-Pop: A group of Beta kittens who dance to the occult elite’s agenda and symbolism.