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She had picked the stretch that seemed shortest and shallowest, but as she plunged into the freezing Tumen river in the darkness, the waters reached to just below Chae Hunha's neck. But the current was the least of her worries. By the time she had glimpsed the patrols, it was too late to turn back. You forget you're hungry, you forget you're cold," said the year-old, eyes wide as she relived her escape across the North Korean border.
Chae spoke to the Guardian in a safe house in Yanji, on the Chinese side of the border. Almost a third of the city's population is ethnic Korean; finding jobs and settling in is easier and some North Koreans have relatives there.
She had been to Yanji twice before, driven by economic necessity — to earn cash and acquire basic goods for her family — and like most of those who cross, she soon returned.
But those brief trips had shown her another life. Her first forays into China had been driven by economic necessity — to earn cash and acquire basic goods for her family — and like most of those who cross, she soon returned.
She had, she added with a nervous laugh, been "re-brainwashed" by life in China. Even after the devastating famine of the s killed an estimated two million people, including Chae's husband, she lamented North Korea's bad luck but never questioned its leadership. Later, though the country's tight controls prevented her from learning what outsiders knew — that the supreme leader, Kim Jong-il , had been seriously ill — she worried when she saw his slighter, tired looking figure on TV.