As an introduction to the sound of DRM policies of Korea, I would like to start with the local safety diagnosis system. The system aims to help local governments understand their safety level, and strengthen resilience autonomously. The system publicizes our local safety index, which is composed of several sectors, and includes all safety ranging from one to five, one being best, and five in worst. The seven sectors are fire, traffic accident, natural disaster, crime, safety accidents, suicide, and infectious disease. The Ministry of Interior and Safety is supporting the provincial and local governments by providing consulting and financial support. The consulting is composed of identifying the vulnerable sectors, analyzing the safety situation, and setting up a risk reduction targets and policies. In addition, the Korean government made available the safety information in the form of a map showing risk factors in eight categories, such as transportation, health, and industry. The map is accessible through the Internet and mobile devices. The map also shows customized service for vulnerable groups, such as children, women, and seniors. The safety E-report is a system that any citizen can report dangerous elements found in their daily life. Tornado safety reporting system, porter or mobile application. On receiving the report via citizen, the administrative agencies fix the situation promptly. As of May 2017, a total of 309,000 cases have been reported, and among them, 257,000 cases have been solved or improved. As you can see in the before and after pictures, the road had collapsed. A citizen reported the defect, and the road management agency restored the road promptly. By fixing numerous symptoms and minor accident, we are preventing large scale disasters. The Korean government is promoting public safety education, based on the human life cycle, or the different stages of life. For this, the National Safety Education Basic Laws were enacted in May 2016, which regulates the safety education basic plan, including mandatory safety education in school. More specifically, life-cycle safety education is implemented to provide education suitable for their age and environment. For infants and preschool children, the curriculum will include education on preventing, being lost or being kidnapped. Traffic safety, such as crosswalk safety, and how to be saved with the toys and in playgrounds. For adolescent, the curriculum will include the prevention of incident in school and safe outdoor activities. For young adults, and middle-aged people, the education will focus on office and workplace safety. Improving safety in construction places, such as wearing protective gear, and via education drills. Finally, for senescence, education will be composed of a course on indoor and outdoor safety, to enhance a safe and healthy lifestyle.