North Korea says U.S. should oust Trump from power

  • North Korea says U.S. should oust Trump from power

North Korea says U.S. should oust Trump from power

In an open letter addressed to Trump, missionary Robert Park asked the American president to remember that there are a lot of underground Christians in North Korea who risk their lives by practicing their faith in private.

North Korean media slammed the South Korea-U.S. alliance, a day after the leaders of both countries sat down for a bilateral summit on Tuesday.

"They have shown very little sign that they're interested in talking", he said. "If the USA waits another six months and Kim achieves deliverable nuclear weapons, the risk will be enormous and potentially meaning that North Korea can strike Los Angeles".

There's no reason to believe Kim will take the President up on his offer.

Three days after Tillerson said he was "pleased to see that the regime in Pyongyang has certainly demonstrated some level of restraint that we've not seen in the past", North Korea fired three short-range ballistic missiles into the Sea of Japan.

Scott D. Sagan, a senior fellow at Stanford University's Center for International Security and Cooperation, wrote in a recent Foreign Affairs article that, at this point, the U.S. government needs to admit it has failed to prevent North Korea from acquiring nuclear weapons and ICBMs.

The speech followed multiple meetings with South Korean President Moon Jae-in, after which the two leaders announced that they would be working on "tremendous" deals for Seoul to purchase advanced American military technology.

According to the American President, "the world can no longer be patient in relation to the regime-the outcast who threatens nuclear weapons".

In China, Trump plans to enlist Beijing's commitment to enforcing sanctions against Pyongyang. "I don't think we need to reassess our strategy now". "There is still some financial links that exist that should not under (UN Security Council) resolutions".

Sitting just a few hundred yards from the site where Enrico Fermi oversaw the first nuclear chain reaction in 1942, Han told moderator Emma Belcher, director of nuclear challenges at the MacArthur Foundation, that "because North Korea seems to have the ability to hit the continental U.S, the becoming all heated up about the issue".

"China is doing much more than it's ever done in the past", the official noted.

"We know that some of that activity is continuing, and we're going to work closely with the Chinese to identify that activity and end it", he said.