A propaganda poster depicting a missile striking the United States Capitol that reads” “The response of the Democratic People’s Republic of Korea,” on a main street in the Pyongyang, North Korea. Columnist Nicholas Kristof writes that his recent five-day trip to North Korea has left him more alarmed than ever about the risks of a catastrophic confrontation with the U.S.
A propaganda poster depicting a missile striking the United States Capitol that reads” “The response of the Democratic People’s Republic of Korea,” on a main street in the Pyongyang, North Korea. Columnist Nicholas Kristof writes that his recent five-day trip to North Korea has left him more alarmed than ever about the risks of a catastrophic confrontation with the U.S. JONAH M. KESSEL NYT
A propaganda poster depicting a missile striking the United States Capitol that reads” “The response of the Democratic People’s Republic of Korea,” on a main street in the Pyongyang, North Korea. Columnist Nicholas Kristof writes that his recent five-day trip to North Korea has left him more alarmed than ever about the risks of a catastrophic confrontation with the U.S. JONAH M. KESSEL NYT

A rare look inside North Korea: People, posters, propaganda bang the drums of war

October 06, 2017 11:48 AM

UPDATED October 06, 2017 11:54 AM

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