State media reported that North Korean leader Kim Jong Un called on officials of the ruling party to “work hard” to link the current economic crisis to the famines and disasters of the 1990s.
Kim used the term “painful parade” (also known as a parade of suffering) and was used by officials to gather citizens during the official famine, which killed 3 million North Koreans after the collapse of the Soviet Union. Great support for the founder of the Communist Party of Korea.
Due to the lack of Soviet support, natural disasters and the failure of the planned economy, the famine period of the 1990s is often referred to as a historic event. But the stark contrast between Kim Jong-il and the current issues came after he said earlier this week that the country is facing the “worst situation in history.”
He made these comments on Thursday at the closing ceremony of the South Korean Labor Party’s junior officials meeting, urging them to be more proactive and responsible for the implementation of the country’s new five-year economic activity plan passed at the South Korean Labor Party Congress in January this year.
Kim Jong Il said: “I call on the organizations of the Workers’ Party of Korea… to lead another difficult’hard march’ so that our people can at least get out of trouble.” The state-run KCNA news agency.
The term “hard work” is a metaphor for government officials. The movement was launched in 1993 when they called on all North Korean citizens to remember the march of Kim Il Sung, the founder of the Communist dynasty. The Japanese military.
The grandson of South Korea’s current leader Song said that the party must reward the loyalty of the people and become their true “servants.”
North Korea has not reported any confirmed cases of covida-19, but US and South Korean officials suspect that the country has been free from the disease.
The country has ended almost all cross-border travel, restricted trade, and adopted other restrictive measures to prevent the outbreak of this epidemic.
These measures, coupled with international sanctions imposed on North Korea’s nuclear weapons and ballistic missiles, have caused losses to the country’s economy and raised concerns about the humanitarian crisis.
A panel of independent experts on United Nations sanctions recently reported that international humanitarian groups are trying to reach vulnerable North Korean women and children shut down due to the pandemic, potentially preventing thousands of people from obtaining essential food.
A North Korean public health official issued a statement on Thursday denying that any children are malnourished, and such reports are intended to undermine the country’s image.