North Korean Olympic Cheer Squad Is Super Creepy

North Korean Olympic Cheer Squad Is Super Creepy

Don't act like if your life and that of your family was at stake you wouldn't be clapping in perfect synchrony right along with them.

The Sad Truth Behind The North Korean Cheerleaders At The Winter Olympics

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Kim Jong Un is doing everything in his power to distract from North Korea’s nuclear advancements. Letting reporters in and sending people for the olympics is all a ploy. North Korea is currently working even harder behind the scenes to increase their military capabilities. Could chemical/biological weapons be next?

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Winter Olympics: South Korea's Yun Sung bin Wins Gold In Men's Skeleton In Pyeongchang

Winter Olympics: South Korea's Yun Sung bin Wins Gold In Men's Skeleton In Pyeongchang

Winter Olympics: Olympics-Skeleton-South Korea's Iron Man Yun gets gold

South Korea's Yun Sung-bin claimed the home nation's second gold medal of the Pyeongchang Games with victory in the men's skeleton.

Yun, 23, won by a massive 1.63 seconds ahead of Nikita Tregubov, an Olympic Athlete from Russia, and Great Britain's Dom Parsons who won bronze.

He becomes the first athlete from outside Europe and North America to win an Olympic sliding medal.

Yun was fastest in all four runs and set a track record on his final run.

Skeleton: South Korea's 'Iron Man' wins first Asian sliding gold.

South Korea’s “Iron Man”, Yun Sung-bin rocketed to the men’s skeleton gold on Friday and become the first athlete outside Europe or North America to win an Olympic sliding medal after dominating the event at the Pyeongchang Games.

Yun, who won the hosts’ second gold of the Games, finished 1.63 seconds ahead of Nikita Tregubov, an Olympic Athlete from Russia, while Briton Dom Parsons took bronze after five-time world champion and Olympic silver medalist Martins Dukurs of Latvia made mistakes in his final run.

Parsons’ bronze was the first skeleton medal for a British male since 1948. British women, however, have been an ever constant on the podium since the sport was re-introduced to the Winter Olympics program in 2002.

The 23-year-old Yun was the most consistent performer throughout the competition and headed into the decisive fourth and final run with a lead of more than a second.

With only a potential disaster to stop him from securing gold, “Iron Man” again delivered the fastest run down the ice to seal his victory.

“He has always been incredible and outstanding, he’s a hidden gem and people are starting to recognize his value,” said Kim Joon-ho, a childhood friend of Yun‘s.

Yun, who races in an Iron Man-style helmet and red racing suit, has emerged as a Winter Olympics super hero for the host country, with excited crowds flocking to watch him compete.

Yun thundered over the finish line at over 125 kilometers per hour in front of a euphoric home crowd where he took off his helmet and gave a deep bow on his hands and knees.

“I texted him last night and told him not to feel too much pressure,” Yun’s friend Kim added, holding a banner saying “Sung-bin! We’re here. Let’s get the gold!”.

“He said he’ll do as usual,” said Kim.

Yun Sungbin on track for South Korea’s first Olympic sliding medal
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North Korea vs United States - Updated (2018) - Military Comparison

How do North Korea and United States compare in 2018?

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North Korea puts on show of strength with pre-Winter Olympics military parade

North Korea puts on show of strength with pre-Winter Olympics military parade
roops, missiles and tanks rolled into North Korea's historic Kim Il Sung Square Thursday in a highly anticipated parade of military might on the eve of South Korea's Winter Olympics.

The choreographed display involved hundreds of soldiers marching in unison, planes soaring above and four of Pyongyang's newest and most sophisticated missile, the Hwasong-15. North Korean leader Kim Jong Un watched all of it from a balcony above.
The parade is being held to mark the day Kim's grandfather, Kim Il Sung, formed the Korean People's Army, and came as celebrations started in the South for the Games in the resort city of Pyeongchang.
Kim and his wife, Ri Sol Ju, arrived by limousine and stepped out onto a red carpet. Kim arrived at last year's military parade in the same fashion but without his wife by his side.
Wearing a black fedora, the North Korean leader spoke from the balcony, addressing his people about the scourge of imperialism and the need to address it.\
North Korean leader Kim Jong Un, right, and his wife Ri Sol Ju arrive at the parade
Kim declared that the military parade would show to the world that North Korea has developed into a world-class military power.
As long as imperialism is present on the Earth and US's hostile policy against North Korea continues, the mission of the Korea People's Army to be the strong sword that protects the country and people, and peace can never change, the North Korean leader said.
The final victory lies to our party and people who is holding the gunstocks of revolution, Kim added.
After the address, what appeared to be a bevy of North Korea's latest intercontinental-range ballistic missiles (ICBMs) were brought out on top of mobile launchers. However, the missiles themselves may not be viable -- some believe that Pyongyang does not trot out viable missiles out of fear of an accident.
Unlike last year's parade, North Korea did not introduce the world to any new missile systems.
This was a much more grounded military parade in the sense that these are real systems they have actually tested, said Dave Schmerler, a research associate at the Middlebury Institute for International Studies' Center for Nonproliferation Studies.
outh Korean news agency Yonhap reported that as many as 50,000 people gathered in the city's Kim Il Sung square to watch the event, which included around 13,000 soldiers. Diplomatic sources told CNN last month that hundreds of rockets and missiles would be featured during the display.
The parade began at 10:00 a.m. Pyongyang time, a diplomatic source with deep knowledge of North Korea's activities told CNN. At around the same time, hundreds of North Koreans who are in South Korea for the 2018 Winter Olympics attended a welcoming ceremony in Pyeongchang.
A diplomatic poke in the eye
Pyongyang's decision to hold a military display so close to the start of the Games is viewed by many as a poke in the eye to the administration of South Korean President Moon Jae-in, which has gone to extra lengths to present these Olympics as a symbol of peaceful cooperation.
International media wasn't invited into North Korea to see the parade, but North Korean state media aired footage after it finished on Thursday.
The footage was tightly put together, and included shots from what appeared to be drones above the soldiers and wide-angle action cameras mounted on the front of trucks.
It's unclear if the video was altered in any way, as North Korea state media has been caught modifying its imagery before.
Shortly before the parade was broadcast on state media, images trickled out on social media.
Michael Spavor, who runs a cultural exchange business that facilitates trips into North Korea, shared images showing what appeared to be hundreds of bystanders standing by a main thoroughfare in Pyongyang, with soldiers in trucks and atop tanks waving to them.
Olympic delegation
The North's participation in the Games was the result of painstaking diplomatic negotiations between Seoul and Pyongyang -- the first of their kind in nearly two years.
North Korea is sending a delegation of athletes, performers and high-ranking officials, including the country's premier and Kim Jong Un's younger sister, Kim Yo Jong, who is believed to be one of his most trusted advisers.
At the welcome ceremony Thursday, band members dressed in white suits and red coats played traditional music, and North Koreans, wearing red, white and blue uniforms, waved at the crowd.
A spokesman for Moon announced he will meet members of the North Korean delegation, including Kim Yo Jong.
Getting the Americans and North Koreans in the same room to talk, however, is unlikely.
North Korea's Foreign Ministry said Thursday we have no intention to meet the US side during our visit to South Korea, and US Vice President Mike Pence -- who is leading the American delegation -- said he hadn't requested a meeting, but we'll see what happens


Being engineered for a carrier, the F-35C's 51-foot wingspan is larger than the Air Force's F-35A and Marine Corps' F-35B short take-off-and-landing variants. The fighter is configured to carry 19,000 pounds of fuel and 18,000 pounds of weapons. It can fire two AIM-120 air-to-air missiles and two 2,000-pound Joint Direct Attack Munitions. The F-35C can reach speeds up to Mach 1.6 and travel more than 1,200 nautical miles.

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Documentary 2018 | Discovery Secret State of North Korea | Full Documentary

Documentary North Korea Doesn’t Want You to See
It's going to make you question what you think you know about North Korea.
At first, the film looks exactly like what the North Korean government wanted: a beautiful piece of propaganda that shows just how hard working, harmonious and happy North Koreans are.

But that's not what Vitaly Mansky had envisioned for Under the Sun, a new documentary in theatres across North America this month. The director, born and raised in the Soviet Union, had spent more than two years negotiating access to the Hermit Kingdom so that he could create a documentary giving the outside world an inside look at the lives of an average North Korean family.

Instead, he quickly found that not only would the government be scripting the entire film, a team of officials would be dictating locations, characters and supervising every scene.

We've shot in difficult places, but we never imagined how much control they would impose, said Simone Baumann, one of the film's producers from Germany.
The film follows eight-year-old Zin-mi and her parents as she prepares to join North Korea's Children's Union. But government control of the film was total. So Mansky turned to more covert tactics.

He kept the cameras rolling between takes, capturing the hovering officials as they emerged from behind the scenes to direct his film. And just like that, the curtain vanished.

It really does call into question other documentaries that say they were made with no interference at all, said journalist and professor Robert Boynton. I'm not sure I believe that anymore. He interviewed Mansky extensively through a translator for the New York Times and has interviewed several North Korean defectors for his book on the country's abduction of Japanese citizens, The Invitation Only Zone.

In the film, the government minders show up at the family's apartment. They're at the mother's factory to make sure the workers are as chipper and collegial as they should be. And when a North Korean veteran forgets to mention the Children's Union in a speech to a room full of students, the guides step in to fill the painfully awkward silence. At times, it's comical.
But it's also surprisingly creepy to see strange men dressed in black lurch into the frame inside a family's modest apartment and tell them how to eat their dinner.

That scene in particular, which occurs early in the film, gives you a sense of what's to come: a chilling, tragic and fascinating portrait of life under the thumb of Big Brother Kim.

Despite Mansky's background and experience shooting in restricted environments, some things still surprised him. He's never been to a place where the kids don't look at the camera, said Boynton. There were a few small moments where a kid decided to stick their tongue out. But it shocked him how controlled they were.

In order to get the footage, Mansky used some pretty basic subterfuge: It was as simple as the North Koreans not knowing that some cameras can still be recording even if the red light is not blinking, said Boynton. They thought they could monitor it that way and they couldn't.
But Mansky still had to hand over the video he shot each day for approval. Little did the minders know the camera was recording the same footage on two memory cards. The crew would hand over one and make a copy of the other. The officials would delete what they disapproved of and were kept in the dark about the copies.

Mansky even went as far as hiring a Russian expert in Korean and training her to be the film's sound recorder, so she could tell them what the government officials were discussing around them. She was our spy, he told Boynton.

And so we follow Zin-mi's indoctrination through school, family life, and dance class as her parents' co-workers are forced to congratulate them on their daughter's success with ever-greater enthusiasm.

North Korea eventually got wind of the film after it started getting attention at festivals. The regime officially complained to the Russian government, which had provided funding for the production. But even under pressure, Mansky refused to remove Russia's name from the film.
Critics, including a former Russian culture minister, have said releasing the documentary put the family in danger. But Boynton said Mansky was, very concerned about the family. He edited with an eye to protecting them, and used only scenes that would not reflect negatively on them.

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Children Marching in Kaesong

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A large group of kids marching and singing down a street in Kaesong, North Korea.

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