North Korea preparing for South Korean anti-pamphlet campaign: KCNA



North Korea is preparing to send anti-Seoul pamphlets to South Korea, state media said on Saturday.

Pyongyang recently released Seoul's vitriolic reproach on anti-North pamphlets, which regularly send defectors south across the border - usually attached to balloons or floating in bottles.

North Korea has been under pressure from the dramatic demolition of a building on the border, which has threatened to jeopardize its military presence on the border and is now preparing its own pamphlet campaign.

Officially, the KCNA news agency said that "North Koreans" are now preparing to distribute pamphlets in the South. "

"Every action must be completed with an appropriate response and only when a person experiences it can they realize how much abuse it is."

Official Rong Xinmun Newspaper photographs depict travelers stamping cigarette butts and ashes, showing the face of South Korean President Moon Jae-in.

One of the pamphlets containing Moon's picture of a cup of unexpected drink: "(He) ate all of this, including the North-South Korean agreement."

Pyongyang is furious over the pamphlet sent by the defectors of the North Korean leader over human rights violations and his nuclear ambitions.

Kim Yong Jong, the powerful sister of North Korean leader Kim Jong Un, was targeted by the South Korean president earlier this week after a long engagement with the North.

Seoul says Pyongyang will no longer tolerate the "inappropriate actions and words" of the North, with the latest condemnation of the moon and unusually harsh criticism for the bombing of the Liaison Office this week.

Analysts say North Korea may try to create a crisis to increase pressure on South Korea to withdraw subsidies.

After a summit in Hanoi between Kim Jong Un and US President Donald Trump, relations between Korea have been in the cold for months.

The meeting found that it was willing to issue a nuclear weapon instead of easing sanctions.

South Korea's point man Kim Yon-Chul, who came to North Korea a day after the resignation of the tensions, reported on the pamphlet Saturday on KCNA's report, hoping that his departure could "stop a little."

Post a Comment

0 Comments