Korea to 'Counter Nuclear With Nuclear,' Blames US for Failed Talks

Cheryl Sanders
June 29, 2020

Trump made historical past on the Singapore summit when he turned the primary sitting United States president to meet a North Korean chief, and once more in 2019 when he set foot on Korean soil.

Continued sanctions for North Korea, the unprecedented coronavirus pandemic, the deteriorating health of the North Korean dictator, and the U.S. We were then acting chairman of the House of Representatives Committee on Foreign Affairs.

Ucanews.com reported the Catholic Bishops' Conference of Korea said 16 dioceses in South Korea held Masses in succession on the anniversary of the outbreak of the 1950-53 conflict.

North Korea announced this week that it will "counter nuclear with nuclear" after talks with the United States failed to reach an agreement to end the country's nuclear weapons program, according to NK News, an American website based in South Korea.

The book, he says, clearly shows US officials maintain the stance that Washington would only give incentives if North Korea first commits to achieve denuclearization. It sent a powerful signal that peace, though hard, elusive, and distant, is not impossible to achieve.

Allegedly, this is in retaliation to Seoul's failure to stop defectors from sending anti-Pyongyang leaflets. Many equally commended South Korean President Moon Jae-in for his vision, leadership, and initiative in carving out a new path to signal better relations between the two Koreas. That has in turn hampered efforts to demilitarize the Korean Peninsula.

President Trump's relationship with North Korean dictator Kim Jong Un seems to have soured, with the Hermit Kingdom on Thursday accusing the United States of turning its desires of peace right into a "darkish nightmare". The South Korean leader stressed that Seoul has no desire to impose its political and economic system on North Koreans.

The overseas minister stated the Trump administration had proven that its final aim was "isolation and suffocation" of North Korea and introduced the Communist nation would construct up a "dependable drive" to fight "long-term navy threats" from Washington.

Whenever Pyongyang under Kim Jong-un, and previously under his late father Kim Jong-il, rattles the sounds of war in the Korean peninsula, we always remember the words of practical wisdom from Kim Jong-un's late grandfather Kim Il-sung.

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