I will look at Arent s and Balibar s discussions to explore the causes of the repetitive transformation of human rights politics through humanitarian intervention. In order to define and understand the politics of human rights as the struggle for seizure from below, the ‘right to have rights’ must be understood as the right to insurgency, the right to resist, the right to disobey citizens, and so on. Therefore, it is only when this understanding is lacking or separated from that the politics of human rights is transformed into humanitarian intervention. Human rights are by no means something that can be protected from outside, or something that the possessor can give to those who do not, have it. Such a view of observantism has not,hing to do with the politics of human rights in its original sense.
North Korea s approach to human rights issues is possible only from the perspective of human rights politics from below. South and North Korea cross the current border to form a coalition of excluded people. And for this to happen, opportunities for residents of the South and North to contact and exchange with each other must be expanded. In order to expand these opportunities, it is important to guarantee mobility at a much broader level than at present. Based on this, it is necessary to achieve democratization of the border between South and North by expanding the plan of mutual exchange. Through this democratization of borders, not, only can the human rights of the North Korean people be expanded, but only then can the unification movement from below be reborn as the politics of human rights and the construction of a political community.