Tuesday, February 06, 2018

Abe Regime's Rubbish
The Japanese reactionaries are recently crying out for dismantling the DPRK's nukes.

Claiming that nuclear and missile development of north Korea constitutes an unprecedentedly grave and urgent threat, Prime Minister Abe blustered in his policy speech that he would force north Korea to give up its nuclear and missile program.

Foreign Minister Kono asserted that Japan would not engage in a dialogue allowing north Korea's possession of nukes although it may help defuse tensions temporarily, calling for constantly putting pressure on north Korea.

Entering the new year, a string of rubbish about "nuclear threat from north Korea" are heard from the Japanese Archipelago. Against this backdrop, high-ranking officials of its regime have gone so impudent and foolish to say that they would make the DPRK abandon its nukes in a perfect, verifiable and irreversible method.

The Japanese reactionaries, who have taken the lead in the sanctions racket to stifle the DPRK to please their American master, always cunningly behaved to seek their interests. However, they have just made a serious mistake in their judgment of the situation around the Korean peninsula.

As recognized by the world, the DPRK has emerged a new strategic state possessed of not only various types of nukes delivery means but also super-powerful thermonuclear weapon along with its accomplishment of the historic great cause of perfecting the national nuclear forces.

Through a protracted struggle for defending the sovereignty of the country from the US nuclear threat, the DPRK has finally come to have a mighty treasured sword for preserving peace.

The nuclear force of the DPRK serves as a powerful and creditable war deterrent. This fact can never be changed by any force or by anything.

Today the international community is asserting that the US will have to co-exist with the DPRK, saying the DPRK is a nuclear power and will consolidate its status.

This being a hard fact, the island country's regime is still talking about the abandonment of the DPRK's nukes and pressure on it, seized with an anachronistic wild dream.

This is just a last-ditch effort of the regime stunned by the emergence of the DPRK as a new strategic state.

Moreover, it is just a revelation of Japan's sinister intention to put the brakes on easing tensions on the Korean peninsula and scuttle the efforts of the Koreans for their great event.

The Japanese regime is sadly mistaken if it thinks that its denial can change the tremendous national power and strategic status of the DPRK.

The Abe group had better understand the changed strategic position of the DPRK and make a switchover in its policy toward the DPRK, though belatedly.


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