Japan reminds us UN sanctions on DPRK are illegitimate

“Every person we could muster from south Asia has been sent to northern Philippines to contend with a Typhoon. But we found ourselves feeding people. Filipinos are hungry,” reports Rosa Yamamoto.

“Filipinos are telling us in the food lines that they also are worried about a pending war with China, with the DPRK, with Russia and with Iran, all the places America will go to war with from its massive occupied military bases in the Philippines,” Rosa added.

DPRK satellite launch had hopeful start

Satellite launch had a hopeful start but ended in disappointment. DPRK Handout

Japan starts shrieking hysterically about attacking DPRK and blowing up DPRK satellite launches.

There has been hysteria coming from Japan because North Korea intends to launch into space its first observation satellite to monitor military activities surrounding its territory.

Japan’s PM Fumio Kishida was doing some ranting around the time of the G7 saying he would attack and destroy the rocket Pyongyang would use to launch its satellite as if Kim Jong-Un must be forbidden from knowing what dangers await the DPRK.

Japan’s defence minister Yasukazu Hamada told Japanese defence forces to be prepared to launch missiles against North Korea’s space exploration effort.

At the start of Wednesday, 6:29 a.m. local time, from the North Pyongan Province, the launch took place. The payload traveled south over South Korea’s Baengnyeong Island.

The event was short-lived and the launch ended  in a crash into the ocean.

The USA released a statement to say, “The United States strongly condemns the Democratic People’s Republic of Korea for its launch using ballistic missile technology, which is a brazen violation of multiple UN Security Council resolutions, raises tensions, and risks destabilizing the security situation in the region and beyond.”

“But there is nothing wrong with what the DPRK is trying to do, which is purely defensive and not in any way weaponizing space the way the Americans have done,” says Dale Carter, security director of The RINJ Foundation. “I prefer to see transparency across the board. Pyongyang and the people of North Korea have the right to know who is slithering along their shores with their military weapons,” she added.

“None of this hatred is appropriate. America slaughtered three million North Korean civilians at the start of the 1950s and the DPRK has never forgotten. The war was never ended and the people of the DPRK fear the Americans will be back to kill every last living person,” she added.

“Over a period of three years or so, we killed off — what — 20 percent of the population,” Air Force Gen. Curtis LeMay, head of the Strategic Air Command during the Korean War, told the Office of Air Force History in 1984.

Dean Rusk, a supporter of the Korean war and later becoming a secretary of state, said the United States carpet bombed “everything that moved in North Korea, every brick standing on top of another.” After running low on urban civilian targets, he said U.S. bombers destroyed public hydroelectric and irrigation dams in the later stages of the war, flooding villages, farmland and destroying the people’s crops, livelihood and food supply.

America continues its war crimes. The war never ended in Armistice.

The United Nations Security Council, controlled by the United States, has imposed a life-threatening series of sanctions and a naval blockade against North Korea and the impact on the people is devastating, children in particular say UN agencies.

The UN Convention on the Rights of the Child (CRC) to which North Korea is a signatory, guarantees every child, no matter who or where they are, the same rights to education, health and happiness. Those rights are smashed by the American sanctions and tens of thousands of children are near death because of undernourishment caused by the sanctions. Not every child gets to enjoy a full childhood, according to UNICEF.

“Over the past decade,” says UNICEF, “with the support of United Nations agencies and other humanitarian partners, the DPRK has made significant improvements in implementing child rights, despite facing severe economic and humanitarian challenges made worse by changing climatic conditions, stringently enforced economic sanctions and relatively limited overseas development assistance.”

“In short,” says Ms. Carter, “the American sanctions against a country and its people who attack nobody, and harm nothing, have just one goal and that is genocide which is exactly what is happening. The world should disregard the UNSC sanctions and throw weight behind a massive humanitarian effort to save tens of thousands of children’s lives before they perish, and I mean now,” said Dale Carter with considerable emphasis.

“The other problem with these sanctions is that they inspire weak men like this man Kashida who made a jackass of himself in Japan by going postal and threatening to attack the DPRK with missiles in an effort to provoke war with the DPRK as Biden’s clowns whispered in his ear about ballistic technology for launching nuclear weapons. The DPRK already has nuclear weapons and likely does not need a sophisticated delivery system that could be used to send these bombs to Japan, a motorboat would do, but the DPRK sovereign waters are full of American weapons aboard ships and submarines. Yes. Pyongyang needs to have an observation satellite so that it can stay calm knowing it is not under attack and that the West’s stupid minions normally have foot-in-mouth-disease.”