Events in the year 2011 in South Korea.
|See also:||Other events of 2011|
Years in South Korea
Timeline of Korean history
2011 in North Korea
- 2011 South Korean University Tuition Crisis
- January 18–21: Operation Dawn of Gulf of Aden
- February 9: The first military talks with North Korea in months abruptly end with the North walking out.
- March: The Posco Tower-Songdo in the Songdo International Business District, South Korea is completed. It surpasses the previous record holder for being South Korea's tallest, the Samsung Tower Palace G.
- March 2: 2011 Gyeongryeolbi island fishing incident
- April 27: The first of 2 South Korean by-elections
- April 27: Naneun Ggomsuda debuted.
- July 6: The International Olympic Committee awards the 2018 Winter Olympics to Pyeongchang.
- July 25–28: 2011 Seoul floods
- July 28: Asiana Airlines Flight 991
- August 24: 2011 Seoul Free Lunch referendum
- September 15: 2011 South Korea blackout
- November 29: The Korean Labor Unions Confederation is founded.
- October 26: The 2nd by-election and the accompanying DDoS attacks
- December 12: 2011 Incheon fishing incident
- South Korea at the 2011 Asian Winter Games
- South Korea at the 2011 Summer Universiade
- South Korea at the 2011 World Aquatics Championships
- South Korea at the 2011 World Championships in Athletics
- 2011 in South Korean football
- 2011 Korea Professional Baseball season
- 2011 World Taekwondo Championships
- 2011 World Championships in Athletics
- 2011 Asian Fencing Championships
- 2011 Korea Open Super Series Premier
- 2010 Korean Baduk League
- 2011 South Korean Figure Skating Championships
- World Cyber Games 2011
- 2011 Asian Amateur Boxing Championships
- 2011 Korean Grand Prix
|Wikimedia Commons has media related to 2011 in South Korea.|
- BBC News - North and South Korea military talks 'break down'
- Frearson, Amy. "South Korea's tallest skyscraper opens – three years after completion". dezeen.com. Archived from the original on May 6, 2019. Retrieved August 19, 2019.
- "Pyeongchang named as host city for 2018 Winter Olympics". the Guardian. 6 July 2011. Retrieved 4 May 2021.