The Koreans and Japanese both eat dogs. More than 30 million dogs are slaughtered each year for the Korean/Japanese market and served up in dishes like dog salad, dog ribs and dog stew. At market, dogs are often killed in public, either by hanging, beating or electrocution.

Some of the same breeds we consider man's best friend in England – labradors, golden retrievers, German Shepherds – are eaten in South Korea.

Puppies are squeezed into excruciatingly cramped metal cages. They are left alone for most of their lives, yelping for help that never comes. Dog mess collects beneath the cages. Paws become torn and bloody as they struggle for firm footing on the hard wire they are supposed to stand on. Some of them collapse and die. The rest are sent to markets in even more cramped crates. Then they are killed.

Pyeongchang organizing officials were aware enough of the likely international reaction to Korean dog meat eating practices that they paid nearby restaurants to take down signs advertising the product's availability and pleaded with them to take it off the menu – at least during the Olympics.

It didn't work. Two miles from Jinbu station, the main hub serving the primary mountain cluster of the Games, a trio of restaurants openly served dog products. They had amended their frontage signs to remove the word "bosintang" (dog meat stew) but once you went inside the first four menu items, in English and Korean, are derived from man's best friend. An elderly Korean man removed his shoes, entered the room, ordered the stew and sat down at a row of tables on the floor. Soon, he was served the thick brown concoction and began slurping down the soup until it was all gone.

Baek Ji-yeon, a 23-year-old who was with her friend near the Olympic Park, said, "It doesn't make sense if you're eating dogs for pets, but if you're eating dogs that are made for food, it's OK."

The 1988 Seoul Olympics marked the first time South Korea received widespread international criticism for eating dog. In 30 years they haven't changed at all - they're still serving dog meat everywhere.

To avoid international criticism over the practice of killing dogs for human consumption, South Korean authorities shut down some dog meat markets in the lead-up to the Korean Olympic Games. The dogs are kept in freezing, dark cages until they are slaughtered, their fur burned off and their carcasses are put on display.

Hungry and thirsty, the dogs spend their final hours just yards from restaurants that will chop up their carcasses and serve them up. Open wounds on their sleek brown fur from fighting betray the dogs' stress, and blood is splattered across the concrete floor.

Outside their cages, whole, halved and quartered carcasses fill the tables of meat stalls, their fur burnt off but their paws still attached. Cauldrons of boiling dog meat steam away in a shop front.

Why is it OK to eat dogs in Korea and Japan but no in the West? -> Because the Japanese and Koreans are Satanists.

God created dogs as man's best friend - not to be eaten. Dogs have been domesticated in all cultures of the world - Europe, Asia, Inuit, etc. They have always been man's best friend - trainable and loyal. Only recently have the Satanists in Japan and Korea decided it's ok to eat man's best friend.

The Japanese and Koreans also eat cats and kitttens. They don't talk about that as much and the news doesn't cover it because the illuminati won't let them. But you can clearly see in the photo below Kittens tied with twine who are also being sold for their meat.