South Korea says North Korea ‘must disappear soon’

May 12, 2014

SEOUL — A rhetorical battle between the rival Koreas intensified right now (May 12) with a South Korean official saying North Korea “should disappear quickly”.

The feedback, which can doubtless draw a livid response from Pyongyang, adopted a collection of sexist and racist slurs by North Korea towards the leaders of South Korea and america. Pyongyang’s state media likened South Korean President Park Geun-hye to an “previous prostitute” and US President Barack Obama to a “monkey” in current dispatches.

South Korean Defence Ministry spokesman Kim Min-seok informed reporters at a briefing in Seoul that North Korea isn’t an actual nation and exists for the good thing about just one individual, a reference to dictator Kim Jong Un. He stated the North has no human rights or public freedoms.

South Korea has been extremely essential of North Korea’s nuclear and missile packages, together with current rocket and missile exams and obvious preparations for a fourth nuclear check. But the feedback from Seoul as we speak are stronger than regular. South Korea tries to keep away from publicly speaking about something that could possibly be interpreted as a collapse of the North Korean authorities due to worries that Pyongyang would increase tensions.

Pyongyang has been ramping up its rhetoric towards Seoul and Washington since Mr Obama and Ms Park met in Seoul final month. During that go to, Mr Obama stated that it might be time to think about additional sanctions towards North Korea and that the US won’t hesitate to make use of its army may to defend its allies.

South Korea has referred to as the North’s verbal insults towards Ms Park immoral and unacceptable. The US State Department described the North’s racist slurs towards Mr Obama as “disgusting”.

Worries about renewed pressure on the Korean Peninsula have just lately deepened with Pyongyang threatening to conduct its fourth nuclear check to protest what it calls US and South Korean hostility.

North Korea’s barrage of rocket and missile checks earlier this yr drew condemnation from South Korea, america and others. The North says the checks have been a part of army coaching aimed toward dealing with annual Seoul-Washington springtime army drills that Pyongyang calls an invasion rehearsal.


South Korea says North Korea ‘must disappear soon’
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