Ian Lancaster Fleming, a former journalist, published a spy novel in 1953. It was titled, “Casino Royale.” The main character was James Bond, known as 007. Fleming wrote about the activities of the spy based on his experience as commander of the British Royal Naval Volunteer Reserve during World War II.
The next paragraph says the novel led to a successful film franchise, and the next two sentences list all the actors that played Bond. It turns in the fifth paragraph:
But there’s another character vital to every Bond movie: the “Bond girl.”
And again in the tenth:
The main character, the Bond girl and the car may change, but there is one thing that does not change. He always carries a pistol.
And in the thirteenth as well:
The world’s eyes were on Kim Yu-na, who transformed into a Bond girl at the Winter Olympics in Vancouver, leaving flames on the ice to burn her Japanese and Chinese competitors.
The piece concludes its winding journey with some dead Japanese:
Spectators especially held their breath when she fired her “pistol” at the end of the short program. It was as if she had slain the audience - and her Japanese competitors Mao Asada and Miki Ando fell in one shot, too.
In 007, Dr. No lived after being shot in the chest because his heart was on the right side, but Kim Yu-na’s competitors will not be able to get back up. Her pistol, aimed at a gold medal, didn’t miss.
Here's the Korean version if you're interested. I think next time I'll give you the last paragraph and the number of turns, and see if anyone can come close to completing the column.