South Korea in the Cross Hairs of Sanctions?

My name is Daniel. I was an English teacher in Seoul, South Korea, and am now a writer who has
published four books like South Korea: Our Story by Daniel Nardini, The Day China Cried by Daniel
Nardini, My Taiwan, Seoul and Guadalajara (Mexico) Memoirs by Daniel Nardini, and My Italian
American Family, Rural Taiwan and Lawndale News Memoirs by Daniel Nardini.
                      South Korea’s Foreign Minister Kang Kyung-wha stated that South Korea might
lift sanctions against North Korea as a “good will” gesture. If this is true, it would be a very, very
bad move. Apart from awarding a dictatorship like North Korea and the fact that it would encourage
other countries to officially break the sanctions against North Korea, it COULD put South Korea into
the official sanctions category as well. Since North Korea has not denuclearized, and has NOT
complied with any of the sanctions, any country trying to help them officially could also be put into
the sanctions category with North Korea. If the South Korean leftists follow through with the lifting
of sanctions, then South Korean assets could be seized and confiscated in the United States and
the European Union, and any and all South Korean companies could have penalties and sanctions
put on them as well. Samsung’s competitors, like Apple, will be more than happy to see that
corporate giant fall. If South Korea’s financial assets are seized, then this would be a real
disaster for the country and the unemployment level could double or triple and South Korea could
go through a depression the likes it has never seen. Is it really worth this to give aid and comfort to 
an enemy? As much as I do not like the Korean leftists, I do not want to see anything like this happen
because I do not want to see the whole of the South Korean people suffer for it.