U.S. Is to Blame for Failure to Open Six-party Talks
Korean Central News Agency of DPRK
Pyongyang, September 27 (KCNA) -- The Bush group is now spreading the rumor that the six-party talks are being "delayed" owing to the DPRK. In this regard Rodong Sinmun Monday in a signed commentary says the United States can never evade its responsibility for the abortion of the next round of the six-party talks resulting from its hostile policy toward the DPRK and its dual approach to the nuclear issue.
The commentary goes on:
We cannot remain silent when the Bush group is trying to shift the blame for "the delay of the opening of the six-party talks" onto the DPRK while concealing its wrong doings under a thick cover. It is none other than the U.S. which has demolished the very foundation of the six-party talks.
The bellicose Bush forces are getting overheated in their anti-DPRK hullabaloo, stringing out a long list of abuses against it over "human rights", "drugs" and "religion" while openly seeking to "overthrow" and "change" its system. No less serious is its application of double standards to the nuclear issue. The recently disclosed cases of secret nuclear experiments in south Korea well show what extremes the U.S. has reached in its biased and dual approach to the nuclear issue.
While conniving at and allowing, patronizing and defending the secret nuclear activities of south Korea, the U.S. is taking issue with the nuclear issue between it and the DPRK which was caused by it and is raising a persistent and pernicious nuclear racket against the DPRK on the mere reason that the latter differs from it in idea and system. This is patent proof of the partiality and unreasonableness of its prejudice and double standards. This is the basic factor of the abortion of the next round of the six-party talks.
The Bush group should drop its base and foolish artifice to shift its responsibility onto the DPRK. It should also frankly confess before the international community to its involvement in the secret nuclear activities of south Korea, rectify its criminal double standards policy and take practical steps to restore the already demolished basic foundation of the six-party talks. This is what the U.S. should do before anything else.
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