Those working irregular hours forced to take second or even third jobs after work week cut from 68 to 52 hours

Kim Jeong-cheol wakes up every morning at 6am to deliver packages to Seoul’s wealthier residents, and spends every night ferrying those same people home after a night out, ending his working day well past midnight. He also works at a cosmetics distribution company he runs from his home with his wife.

Related: South Korea cuts ‘inhumanely long’ 68-hour working week

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Read More Life without evenings: the people left behind by South Korea’s war on overwork

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