Yes, that is Kathryn Dudley. She and David [Dudley] were Presbyterian seminary students who took a year off as mission volunteers - great young couple. Here she is giving blood at Kwangju Christian Hospital - all of us missionaries went over to give blood. They wouldn't take mine, however - they said my heart was pounding too hard. I said everyone's heart is pounding right now, but they still wouldn't take it. I think they took all the other missionaries'.
As I noted in this article, what led to this interview was this experience:
On May 25, after [Arnold] Peterson interpreted for reporters once again, he was interviewed by an ABC reporter but, conforming to the policy of the Foreign Mission Board, tried to stay as politically neutral as possible. Discussing his discomfort over this with John Underwood, Underwood argued that due to the atrocities that had been committed, “the issue was now more a question of right vs. wrong than it was a mere political issue.” After this conversation, he wrote, “I determined that if another opportunity arose, I would not be silent.”
As Arnold Peterson described it in his memoir 5.18: The Kwangju Incident [page 236], on May 26
A CBS news crew came to the Huntley house at about 9:30 a.m. and asked us to do an on-camera interview as a group. He consented. Inasmuch as I had been out and around the city more than had the others during the week, many of the questions were directed to me. As a group, those of us present affirmed that the root cause of the present disturbance was the misconduct of the military, not the students. We were asked about government charges that the activities in Kwangju had been instigated by communists or communist sympathizers. We denied that charge and affirmed that the instigators had been the soldiers.
This CBS interview was an object lesson in the marvels of modern communications. The interview concluded about 10:00 a.m. on Monday, May 26 in Kwangju. The city was surrounded by Korean troops and appeared to be cut off from the rest of the world. It seemed to us a marvel that the news people had been able to get into the city even though all roads were blocked by the military. I later learned that portions of the interview were broadcast on the CBS Evening News in the USA at 6:00 p.m. on Monday, about 22 hours after the interview occurred. Apparently the tape was hand carried to Seoul and then to Tokyo where it went by satellite to the USA.
In the book Korea Witness, CBS News correspondent Bruce Dunning explained how the tapes got out of the country (Page 347):
The Seoul office managed to submit several innocuous tapes to the censors each morning to be screened and sealed. Fortunately the seals were easily slipped off these tapes and attached to the tapes from Gwangju, thus evading the censors.
According to Martha Huntley, pictured below, in front of the Huntley's house (in which 22 people were hiding), are Sandy Marks (a missionary dentist - his wife Kitty may be standing behind the reporter),the interviewer (likely Peter Collins, though Bruce Dunning may have been in the city by this point), Martha and Betts Huntley with their daughter Jennifer, Jean and John Underwood, Kathryn and David Dudley, and Arnold Peterson (his wife Barbara, their boys, and Michael Huntley had left the city on May 22).