A Korean disaster movie has been hot this year. It's called an ‘Exit’ and has been filling up theaters across the country.
The story starts when a man drives a big car and sprays toxic fumes all over. The gas spreads out into the city center and then the gas entered the main character's location. People hurry to the roof to escape the toxic fumes, but only after helicopters arrive can they get away. Therefore, they start calling more helicopters creating all kinds of situations. To catch the eye of the rescue helicopter, everyone turns on the flashlight on their phones and lights up the slogan "Dadada- Dada- Dada-Dadada." This is not enough, so they send the helicopter a request for help by mobilizing karaoke machines and lightings displays.
Eventually, when the helicopter arrives, most get on board, but two people can't get on board. You can see the hero's choice and courage to evacuate his family first. The main character's performance helped his family to avoid toxic fumes, but the last two people can’t, so their escaping will take place in the second half of the movie. After all, both escape and agree to meet again later, the movie ends. The movie is a great movie to find an exit to get out.
This movie ‘Exit’ has a good reputation and the audience is increasing due to the reviews. In the middle of the movie, the rooftop gates were all locked up, but in fact, many places at home have locked the roof gate, which has been criticized as a wake-up call for insensitivity to safety. The film producer has naturally melted down some of the ways to deal with disasters in crisis, such as making temporary stretchers, sending SOS signals, and evacuating to the roof. We're hoping that audiences who've seen this movie will do well in a similar situation. It's a movie that you can enjoy and empathize with.
We always should be careful because of not knowing what's going to happen around us. A recent incident took place at E-world, Daegu, where a part-time student had his leg amputated 10 centimeters below his right knee when his leg got stuck between the hurricane train and the rail on June 16. The reason was judged to be that safety education and management were usually neglected and safety insensitivity was serious.
"I was riding on the back of the train when my foot slipped and I had an accident," he said during the initial police investigation. He also said that he didn't have safety training and he learned how to operate the device from a part-timer. He is not qualified for the safety training that the legal safety manager should provide. This means that there was no on-site supervision of part-timers at the time of the accident and that they did not fulfill their safety management duties.
He is still receiving medical treatment. It's expected to take some time before rehabilitation. Such an unexpected accident at a young age broke the hearts of the entire nation. To prevent such accidents from happening again, we must always put safety first.
L.L.F reporter Su-Hyeon Heo