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This group is known to face greater marital problems, like domestic violence, communication breakdown and marriage scams.To clamp down on unscrupulous brokers and migrants looking for sham marriages to gain citizenship, the government has tightened rules for mail-order brides since 2010, like requiring them to pass a Korean language proficiency test before entering South Korea."My husband is a very kind and loving guy who works very hard for our family.
Feeling frustrated, she said she started working in various jobs, such as as an interpreter , and is now financially independent.To help others like Ms Casipong find jobs, the Seoul Metropolitan Government (SMG) organises job fairs for them and provides coaching for interviews and job training.The latest figures show that about 36 per cent of migrant wives are unemployed, mainly due to a lack of experience and the language barrier."Getting his mum to approve of our relationship was nerve-wracking but I'm glad that in the end, she was able to see me for who I am and not brush me away just because I'm a foreigner," said Ms Wong.
Guesthouse owner Jimmy Kim and Singaporean Grace Wong became a couple after three straight nights of dating, but it took Mr Kim longer to introduce his then girlfriend to his family.As of 2014, there were 795,000 multicultural family members, comprising South Koreans, their foreign spouses and their biracial children, living in the nation of 50 million people, according to the Ministry of Gender Equality and Family.