North Korea Calls for Execution of South Korean Ex-President and Aide

North Korea Calls for Execution of South Korean Ex-President and Aide

North Korea Calls for Execution of South Korean Ex-President and Aide

Seoul, South Korea – North Korea issued on Wednesday standing orders for the implementation of the “miserable dog death” of the former president imprisoned in South Korea and his intelligence chief, and demanded that his opponent south of the extruded product improvisable.

Execution orders, which are said to be the North, could be executed anytime, anywhere and by any means, constituted an assassination order against the imprisoned former president, Park Geun-hye, and Lee Byung ho, who was The director of the National Intelligence Service under the direction of Mrs. Park.

Transferred to a statement released by the official North Korean news agency, execution orders came almost two months after the isolated and nuclear country has accused South Korea’s intelligence services of conspiring with the CIA to Assassinate North Korean leader Kim Jong-un, the use of biochemical poisons.

“We declare at home and abroad that we will impose the death penalty on the traitor, Park Geun-hye and M. Lee,” said the statement from the Secretary of State for Security of the North, Ministry of People’s Security and The Office of Central Prosecutors. According to the statement, the crime for “terror terror perfect”.
Ms. Park and M. Lee “can never make the same appeal if they encounter a miserable dog death anytime, anywhere and by any method thereafter,” the statement said.

There was no immediate response from Mrs. Park, who has been incarcerated since she was forced to face corruption charges in March and the National Intelligence Service. However, South Korea’s spy agency has denied trying to assassinate M. Kim.

North Korea said Park had approved an “operation to replace the supreme leadership of the North” since late 2015.

He said the plot includes the assassination of Mr. Kim, said South Korean authorities were planning to dress up as “car accident or train.” But the plot was finally dropped after Ms. Park was accused in a corruption scandal, said North Korea.

The statement gave no further details of the plot taken. But on Monday, the Japanese daily Asahi, citing unidentified sources, reported that Mrs. Park had approved a plan for the National Intelligence Service to topple the government of M. Kim in 2015. The spy agency called the report without foundation.

The truncated term of Mrs. Park’s office has been marked by a technical flaw with North Korea, who had tried to assassinate her father when he was South Korea’s dictator for almost half a century.

M. Kim has accelerated the North’s nuclear weapons program with a torrent of ballistic missile and ballistic missile tests, threatening South Korea and the United States of a “nuclear sword of justice.”

Mrs. Park called for harsh sanctions against the North while she smoked, calling her a “snake” and a “prostitute.”

Kim Kim, the grandson of North Korea’s founder Kim Il-sung, runs an autocracy that is particularly sensitive to any evidence of a threat to the head.

North Korea is widely considered to be responsible for Sony Pictures’ daring piracy in 2014 in retaliation for “The Interview,” a fictional American film about a plot to assassinate Mr. Kim. Although North Korea is known to have attempted to assassinate South Korean leaders at least twice, it is very rare for the North to claim to be the victim of a plot of South Korea.
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In 1968, North Korea sent commands away from the residence of Ms. Park’s father, Park Chung-hee, strike before being rejected in bloody shootings.

In 1983, North Korean agents attempted to assassinate South Korea’s dictator Chun Doo-hwan on his way to Burma, now Myanmar. Bomb blast killed 21 people, including South Korean ministers, but M. Chun escaped unharmed.

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