Mr Moon's high approval rating - 78 per cent as of Aug 11, according to the latest Gallup poll - is testament to his popularity. The rest will have to come from an inevitable increase in taxes - a move that has raised many eyebrows and drawn concern about the financial burden on the public. Concerns are growing because of the speed and depth of his reform measures. On his th day in office, South Korean President Moon Jae In will put himself in the line of media fire, ready to tackle tough topics ranging from North Korea's missile crisis to the controversial phasing out of nuclear power to impending tax hikes. Last month, Mr Moon unveiled a five-year road map to achieve his vision of creating a "people's country" where unfair privileges and collusive links - which led to Park's scandal - are removed. It may sound all nice and rosy, but critics and media have accused Mr Moon of pandering to populism and questioned how the government can finance so many projects, given South Korea's stagnating economy exacerbated by China's economic retaliation against the deployment of a US missile shield. Prof Lee said: "I think he is cruising smoothly overall, but at the same time, he is now bringing Korea into uncharted terrain for many issues
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