Más de 6000 detenidos por filmar a mujeres en baños y vestuarios. Por M. Giménez

Se llama molka. Es el delito de filmar a mujeres en la intimidad de un vestuario y en el cuarto de baño o de colocar cámaras bajo las faldas de las viandantes.

This picture taken on August 18, 2016 shows a member of Seoul city's "hidden camera-hunting" squad waving a hand-held detector around the ventilation grill on the ceiling of a women's bathroom stall to find "secret camera" at a museum in Seoul. South Korea takes pride in its tech prowess, from ultra-fast broadband to Samsung's cutting-edge smartphones. But it's a culture that has also given rise to an army of tech-savvy peeping Toms in a still male-dominated country with a poor record on women's rights. / AFP / JUNG YEON-JE / TO GO WITH AFP STORY: SKorea-technology-crime-gender, FEATURE by Jung Hawon (Photo credit should read JUNG YEON-JE/AFP/Getty Images)

Los delincuentes de molka esconden sus cámaras en lugares indiscretos y después muchos vuelcan sus vídeos en la Red. Corea del Sur los combate con brigadas como la de la foto, que revisa unos servicios públicos, y con leyes como la dictada en 2004 que obliga a que los teléfonos móviles coreanos emitan un sonido cuando filman o fotografían.

This picture taken on August 18, 2016 shows a member of Seoul city's "hidden camera-hunting" squad waving a hand-held detector around the toilet seat of a women's bathroom stall to find "secret camera" at a museum in Seoul. South Korea takes pride in its tech prowess, from ultra-fast broadband to Samsung's cutting-edge smartphones. But it's a culture that has also given rise to an army of tech-savvy peeping Toms in a still male-dominated country with a poor record on women's rights. / AFP / JUNG YEON-JE / TO GO WITH AFP STORY: SKorea-technology-crime-gender, FEATURE by Jung Hawon (Photo credit should read JUNG YEON-JE/AFP/Getty Images)

En 2014 detuvieron a 6600 voyeurs. Pero no es fácil pillarlos a todos: Corea del Sur es el país con más smartphones del mundo; poseen uno el 88 por ciento de sus casi 51 millones de habitantes.

This picture taken on August 18, 2016 shows a member of Seoul city's "hidden camera-hunting" squad holding a hand-held detector at a women's bathroom stall to find "secret camera" at a museum in Seoul. South Korea takes pride in its tech prowess, from ultra-fast broadband to Samsung's cutting-edge smartphones. But it's a culture that has also given rise to an army of tech-savvy peeping Toms in a still male-dominated country with a poor record on women's rights. / AFP / JUNG YEON-JE / TO GO WITH AFP STORY: SKorea-technology-crime-gender, FEATURE by Jung Hawon (Photo credit should read JUNG YEON-JE/AFP/Getty Images)

Así se leva a cabo la inspección en unos servicios de Seúl en busca de cámaras para filmar a las mujeres en la intimidad, un delito que ya es un problema serio en Corea del Sur.