South Korea is considering its first constitution since its founding by President Moon Jae-in, and there’s a big push to make it happen before next month’s elections.
The Constitutional Court is set to hear arguments on Wednesday on the proposed constitution and its amendments, which would give sweeping new powers to the president.
The country’s legislature will also consider the constitution after the election, although the government has indicated it will not seek a new vote.
Here are five big questions:Who would be in charge?
The South Korean government is aiming to have its first constitutional convention in the spring, but it has not made a firm commitment on who would be president until now.
Moon’s administration has said it would put together a coalition of groups from both parties and the business sector, as well as the media, religious groups and academics.
This will be the first time the government will hold a constitutional convention, but the government is pushing hard to get the support of the business community and the public in order to pass the constitution.
Will the new constitution contain provisions aimed at helping the country’s economic growth?
While many observers believe the constitution will be a win-win for the government, many critics argue that the government should have more flexibility to address the countrys economic problems.
While there is broad support for Moon’s efforts to reform the nations economic system, many say that the constitutional convention could do more to improve South Koreas economic situation.
“I’m worried about the future of the country.
It’s not the best time for reforms.
We need to make the most of the opportunity in front of us,” says Kim Dong-yong, a professor at Seoul National University.
Moon has said the new constitutional convention would help him implement the reforms he has promised.
What will happen during the convention?
As it is, the government says the convention will be open to the public.
It will be held in the capital Seoul, but there are several other locations planned for the event.
A group of people from the ruling Saenuri Party will lead the opening ceremony, which is expected to last two hours.
The delegates will have a meeting at the Seoul Opera House and the National Assembly, the latter of which has not yet voted on the constitution or amendments.
The latter is where the party is trying to gain support for its first convention since 2012.
The South Koreans are still deciding whether to use the constitution as a vehicle for reforming the nation’s political system or whether to try to forge a new political system in place of the current one.
This is a complicated process that involves both the ruling party and the opposition.
For example, Moon wants to create a coalition government to form the next government, but many analysts fear this would be too radical.
Moon is also concerned about what would happen if he tries to use his party to take over power.
Will South Korea have a unified national currency?
The currency will be set to float against the U.S. dollar, which the country already uses.
The government has said its constitution will allow it to change the currency system for the sake of the economy.
The South Korean currency is currently pegged to the U, the UPA and the South Korean won.
But analysts say this would likely make the South Korea the only Asian nation without a currency that is pegged to U.P. or the South’s own.
There have been rumors of a unified currency before, but none of these plans have been confirmed by South Korea yet.