Don’t Spike in custody in two days, Yoo ‘not in custody’… Why?

According to a legal report on the 26th, Seoul Central District Court Chief Judge Lee Min-soo dismissed the warrant against Yoo on the 24th, citing the following reasons: ▲ a large amount of evidence has already been secured, ▲ Yoo admits to most of the basic facts, ▲ he is remorseful for smoking cannabis, ▲ there is some room for dispute regarding his use of cocaine, and it seems necessary to guarantee his right to defense, ▲ he has a constant residence and no history of similar crimes.

The public reacted that it was difficult to understand whether Mr. Yoo had committed a more serious crime than Don’t Spike. Don’t Spike, who was detained two days after his arrest last year, was suspected of injecting meth 14 times, while Yoo, who escaped detention, was suspected of injecting five types of drugs more than 70 times.

“I don’t understand why Mr. Yoo wasn’t arrested, as I know he had more types of drugs (than Don’t Spike) and more doses,” said Kim Mo, 33, an office worker. “I have a suspicion that money and social influence determine who gets arrested and who doesn’t.”

“It’s been a while since I first heard about the infant drug case, but I didn’t think they were still walking around freely,” said Kim Mo, a 29-year-old job-seeker. “Drugs are also highly addictive, and no one knows what happened in between.”

On the frontline, the difference between arresting a suspect and arresting an active suspect is whether or not they are detained. This is because investigations are supposed to be detention-free. Even if a person is found guilty of a crime, they are not automatically detained. In order to be detained, the reason for detention must be recognized, such as the destruction of evidence, escape, fear of recidivism, or lack of regular housing.

“It is true that drugs are highly addictive and 메이저놀이터there is a high risk of recidivism, but it is not easy to detain a person for drug use alone unless there is a coinage,” said the chief of a frontline police station that investigates drugs, “and Don’t Spike would have been considered for coinage.”

Some analysts said the decision was influenced by whether or not an active arrest had been made. One narcotics investigator said, “Don’t Spike was arrested as a felon, so it was easier to take him into custody. There’s less room for argument when you have a felony arrest.”

For this reason, some argue that the detention of drug offenders should be expanded to take into account the specificity of drug crimes. “Drugs are highly addictive and require quick treatment, but under the current law, it is difficult to detain them only by administering drugs,” said Jeon Jeon-soo, president of the Korean Society of Drug Crime. “We need to prevent further drug use through quick detention and explore ways to combine treatment and management.”

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