U.S. Anti-DPRK "Human Rights" Racket Slammed
A spokesman for the Korea Association for Human Rights Studies released a statement on November 4 as regards the fact that the U.S. is getting more desperate in its "human rights" racket against the DPRK while resorting to unprecedented sanctions, pressure, military threats and blackmails against it.
The U.S. Department of State recently submitted a "report on human rights abuses in north Korea and inspection of them" to the Congress, claiming that "north Korean citizens are suffering from forced labor abroad like slaves," the statement recalled, and went on:
That day the Treasury Department made public what it called the third "sanctions step for tackling the human rights performance in north Korea." That step added three institutions and seven individuals of the DPRK to the "special sanctions target list" on suspicion of "their involvement in human rights abuses." Against this backdrop, the U.S. Congress orchestrated an anti-DPRK farce by letting a bete noire make "testimonies" about "human rights abuses" in the DPRK at a hearing of the international relations committee of the Lower House.
The U.S. is just using such a mean conspiratorial racket as a lever for making up for a series of defeats it sustained in the showdown with the DPRK over the nuclear issue.
The U.S., which is just chiefly to blame for the division of the Korean nation, is working hard to violate the Korean people's rights to live, exist and develop through economic blockade and sanctions. So it has neither qualifications nor face to talk about human rights.
The U.S. administration had better mind the poor human rights situation in its country before poking its nose into other's things under the mask of "human rights judge."
Everyone praises and admires the DPRK where all dreams and ideals of the people are coming true thanks to the peerlessly great man's politics of respecting, prioritizing and loving the people.
Injustice can never prevail over justice.
The U.S. noisy drumbeats of "human rights abuses in north Korea" only sound like a dog's barking at the moon.