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On Thursday, more than 2,000 Kim Jong-un supporters gathered in Beijing to observe the 60th anniversary of the founding of the Workers’ Party of Korea, according to North Korea’s state media. The event is aimed at showing that the Workers’ Party and its predecessors are still a force to be reckoned with in South Korea, where the ruling Workers’ Party is run by former military officers and is the country’s oldest political party.
“There will be no peace without freedom and democracy,” Kim Jong-un said at the event in Beijing, according to Korean Central News Agency (KCNA). The event “demonstrates that North Korea will never give바카라 up the struggle for freedom and democracy,” said KCNA, in a report with the headline, “Kim Jong Un urges the working class, youth and youth and young scholars to unite in the face of ene바카라사이트my war and war” (on North Korea, June 26, 2013).
The event had already attracted thousands of North Korean supporters before it began. And while many believe that South Korea and other South American countries have been slow to realize what the North has been able to do in North Korea, China is still relatively new to the world of modern politics.
North Korea’s 더킹카지노leader “expressed support for the reunification of the Korean Peninsula,” according to the People’s Daily, a propaganda mouthpiece of the Communist Party’s Central Committee. Kim also expressed his support for the upcoming reclusive nation’s unification with North Korea, according to KCNA. Kim was reportedly in China on May 15 to attend meetings of the country’s ruling party’s cadres at the Great Hall of the People.
At the event, which took place over a two-week period, Kim spoke briefly about the reunification of the Korean Peninsula, a policy that is widely criticized by both countries.
North Korea has always emphasized the two sides’ military confrontation, in contrast to the South’s emphasis on economic integration, according to the Washington Free Beacon.
“The military threat to reunification has become much more apparent to the North Koreans,” according to the New York Times. That’s largely because of “increased military drills, frequent nuclear tests, and the North Korean leadership’s use of its missile-launching system.”
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