Syria Genocide War Crimes

Monday, August 3, 2015

Kim Jong-Un lands peace prize like a fish, has been killing people right and left like Hitler though. Maybe, he killed warriors? No, farmers. Mostly, I think he's been killing ex-farmers, yes, just like Adolf Hitler. It all seems so inevitable. What could you or I ever DO about it? It's up to him, and he's just laughing at us all, really. Just like Hitler.

Indonesian foundation defends awarding Kim Jong-Un peace prize

Oh, and by the way, this man is apparently a highly literate genius.

Like Hitler. I guess we still have to. Wow, I joked something. But this is no joke!

North Korean leader Kim Jong-Un has been in power since 2011

© Provided by AFP North Korean leader Kim Jong-Un hasbeen in power since 2011

Either it's overpopulated, or he's merely into killing people. I can't tell which one. I'm afraid he's killing all the wrong people, and replacing him with those who pollute the environment even more. So what happens is you get new improved factory workers, just like in Nazi Germany. So far as I can tell, though, it's not really Kim's fault. It's more his problems than his fault. But if he ever admitted somehow, that he could do it some other way...what, would "the world" come to an end or something? Would North Korea then melt under the heat of a hot, blazing sun?

And not (goodness, oh no) a Hot Blazing Son?

What if, say, a woman was in charge of North Korea? Would that be any different?

A daughter of Indonesia's founding president has defended honouring North Korean leader Kim Jong-Un with an award for statesmanship, dismissing criticisms of his human rights record as "Western propaganda".
Rachmawati Sukarnoputri confirmed the leader would receive an award from her organisation, the Sukarno Education Foundation, in September for his "peace, justice and humanity".
The decision to award the autocrat such an accolade -- handed in the past to such freedom icons as Mahatma Gandhi and Aung San Suu Kyi -- has made headlines and triggered an outpouring of ridicule and disbelief.
But Sukarnoputri brushed aside questions of Kim's suitability for the award, saying the young leader "should be honoured for his fight against neo-colonialist imperialism".
"The allegations about human rights abuses are untrue," she told AFP.
"That's all just Western propaganda. Those Western governments like to put ugly labels on North Korea."
Her father, Indonesia's first president Sukarno, established early ties with North Korea back in the 1950s.
Jakarta has maintained open relations with Pyongyang ever since. In April President Joko Widodo hosted a delegation from the reclusive state as part of an international conference.
It is not the first time Rachmawati's foundation has handed its top prize to a member of North Korea's ruling family. In 2001 the award was posthumously given to Kim's grandfather, the state's founding father Kim Il Sung.
Rachmawati drew parallels between the younger Kim and her own father, the leader of Indonesia's independence struggle who ruled the Southeast Asian archipelago until he was overthrown in 1965.
"Sukarno was also accused of being an evil dictator who violated human rights, but this was proven otherwise over time," she said.
Rachmawati is also the younger sister of Megawati Sukarnoputri, Indonesia's fifth president, who remains one of the country's most powerful political figures.
Kim is known for his ruthlessness in dealing with even the most senior officials suspected of disloyalty, following the execution of his uncle and one-time political mentor Jang Song-Thaek in 2013.
South Korean intelligence reported in May that he had his defence minister shot to pieces with anti-aircraft fire for insubordination and dozing off during a formal military rally.
Foreigners detained by the North Korean authorities are habitually required to make public, officially-scripted pronouncements of their guilt in order to help secure their eventual release.