FILE - In this Tuesday, Aug. 21, 2012 file photo, Park Geun-hye, presidential candidate of the ruling Saenuri Party, burns incense in front of the tomb of her father and former authoritarian President Park Chung-hee at National Cemetery in Seoul, South Korea. Park attempts to become the country's first female president and keep the government in conservative hands in the Dec. 19, 2012 election. She has been in the public eye longer than either of her rivals and is a skilled political operator, but she is also hounded by her late father Park Chung-hee's complicated legacy, which continues to divide many South Koreans. (AP Photo/Newsis) KOREA OUT

Associated Press
FILE - In this Tuesday, Aug. 21, 2012 file photo, Park Geun-hye, presidential candidate of the ruling Saenuri Party, burns incense in front of the tomb of her father and former authoritarian President Park Chung-hee at National Cemetery in Seoul, South Korea. Park attempts to become the country's first female president and keep the government in conservative hands in the Dec. 19, 2012 election. She has been in the public eye longer than either of her rivals and is a skilled political operator, but she is also hounded by her late father Park Chung-hee's complicated legacy, which continues to divide many South Koreans. (AP Photo/Newsis)  KOREA OUT
FILE - In this Tuesday, Aug. 21, 2012 file photo, Park Geun-hye, presidential candidate of the ruling Saenuri Party, burns incense in front of the tomb of her father and former authoritarian President Park Chung-hee at National Cemetery in Seoul, South Korea. Park attempts to become the country's first female president and keep the government in conservative hands in the Dec. 19, 2012 election. She has been in the public eye longer than either of her rivals and is a skilled political operator, but she is also hounded by her late father Park Chung-hee's complicated legacy, which continues to divide many South Koreans. (AP Photo/Newsis) KOREA OUT
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