2. Zoom in to Jung Myung-seok (wearing a mask) walking down stairs with prosecution officials
3. Top shot, zoom in to Jung walking towards car and getting in
4. Cars driving away
5. Close-up of electronic arrivals board showing arrival of Jung's plane
6. Wide of gathered Jesus Morning Star followers and police officers at Incheon International Airport
7. Various of Jesus Morning Star followers
8. SOUNDBITE: (Korean) Bae Jae-yong, follower of Jesus Morning Star:
"He has never been directly involved with the finances as he manages the congregation, so his embezzlement charge is just a groundless rumor. The rape charge is also a distorted rumor that was made by the people who have slandered him. Everything is different from the truth, and all fundamental truth will be clarified by him at the prosecutor's office."
9. Various of Jesus Morning Star followers
10. Tilt-down pan from electronic board to followers
The leader of a homegrown South Korean religious sect was extradited back to Seoul on Wednesday from China on charges of raping female followers.
Jung Myung-seok, the 63-year-old leader of the Jesus Morning Star sect or JMS, was arrested in China in May last year after more than six years on the run.
South Korean prosecutors had asked China to send him home to face rape charges.
Kim Hye-woong, a Justice Ministry official, said Jung faced the same charges as before.
Local media have reported that Jung raped followers and forced them to have group sex with him, saying God allowed him all women in the world and warning they would find themselves "in great trouble" if they rejected his demands.
South Korean media also reported that Jung had claimed to have received a "special revelation" from God, and that many female members of his cult were ordered to undress for a "health check" and have sex with him to wipe off their sins.
Jung denies the charges, his followers say.
Bae Jae-yong, one of hundreds of followers who waited for Jung at the airport, called the charges "a distorted rumor that was created by the people who have slandered him."
"Everything is different from the truth, and all fundamental truth will be clarified by him at the prosecutor's office," he said.
Followers were not able to see Jung as prosecutors placed him in a car on the tarmac.
Jung's case became known after Korean television network SBS first carried a report on his alleged wrongdoing in 1999.
At that time, thousands of followers protested at the TV station over the report.
It is unclear how many followers the sect now has.
Jung is also known by the names of Joshua Jung, Joshua Lee Jung, Joshua Lee, and JMS.
Sexual assault , Fugitives , Religious cults , Extradition , Religion , Crime , Violent crime , General news , Law and order , Fugitives , Religious issues , Social affairs , Religious issues , Social issues