The Largest Security-Cleared Career Network for Defense and Intelligence Jobs - JOIN NOW

Weapons of Mass Destruction (WMD)

Intensified Anti-U.S., Anti-War Struggle Called for

Korean Central News Agency of DPRK via Korea News Service (KNS)

    Pyongyang, April 25 (KCNA) -- A fierce anti-U.S. struggle and strong actions for the withdrawal of the U.S. forces now being waged by people from all walks of life in south Korea are an expression of their firm will to fight against the U.S. Rodong Sinmun today says this in a signed article. These daily mounting anti-U.S., anti-war actions of south Koreans are prompted by the lesson of history "they can survive only when they are free from the U.S.," the article notes, and goes on: The above-said struggle is a just and patriotic one for protecting the right of the nation to exist and its sovereignty and a sacred patriotic struggle for reunification as it is aimed at preserving and implementing the June 15 joint declaration so as to pave a wide avenue for national unity and independent reunification. The south Korean people have become confident that they can reject the interference of the foreign forces and independently reunify the country under the uplifted banner of "By our nation itself", and they strongly demand the U.S. imperialist aggressor troops withdraw from south Korea as early as possible as required by the developing relations between the north and south.
    They should hold higher the banner of the struggle against the U.S. and conservatives in order to cut off the tentacles of the U.S. domination and interference in south Korea and completely eliminate the pro-U.S. conservative forces.
    The key to the victory in the struggle against the U.S. and war lies in the unity of the people from all walks of life desirous of peace and independent reunification. The south Korean people will intensify the above-said struggle and thus build an independent and reunified new society, their centuries-old desire, without fail.

Join the mailing list

One Billion Americans: The Case for Thinking Bigger - by Matthew Yglesias