- published: 24 Sep 2016
- views: 392374
James Joseph Dresnok is one of six American soldiers who defected to North Korea during the Korean War. In the early 60s, Dresnok was a Private First Class with a U.S. Army unit along the Korean Demilitarized Zone. He eventually went AWOL after forging signatures on military paperwork. Rather than face punishment from the army, Dresnok crossed a minefield into North Korea. What Life is Like for a Typical North Korean https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=h4-7jUJY3aU Across the DMZ, Dresnok met several more defectors and together the group worked to persuade more soldiers to cross into North Korea. In 1966, he and four others tried to leave North Korea by seeking asylum at the Soviet embassy, but eventually decided to settle in the country. Since defecting, Dresnok has been married three time...
Real life in North Korea Real life in North Korea Real life in North Korea Real life in North Korea Real life in North Korea Real life in North Korea Real life in North Korea Real life in North Korea Real life in North Korea Real life in North Korea Real life in North Korea Real life in North Korea Real life in North Korea Real life in North Korea Real life in North Korea
READ THE DESCRIPTION! 👇 I was going to a street food stall at Bugsae Street in Pyongyang. I don't buy many kinds of food, since we are moslem, my wife and I try to be careful in choosing food. We only buy food that contain vegetable or seafood or rice and flour. -------------------------------------------------------- http://www.theguardian.com/world/2015/oct/07/north-korea-privileged-pyongyang-daily-life ==================================================== So many people asked me.. "How could you upload youtube video in NK?". "He uploads the video after he back to Indonesia, because he didn't dare if he upload directly from NK". Nope..that is not entirely True.. The answer is.. I already back to Indonesia, and currently I live in Indonesia.. My first 23 videos was uploaded when I was...
RT takes an exclusive look at North Korea, the world’s most closed-off country. Life here is isolated from the outside world and every aspect of existence is regulated by order of the "Great Leader", from the art you’re allowed to see, the books you can read, even to your hairstyle. The Democratic People’s Republic of Korea is perhaps the least known country in the world today. Based on a political ideology known as ‘Juche’, the socialist government controls every source of information and the national leader, Kim Jong-un, preserves the peace and defends the state’s historical, spiritual and cultural heritage. It’s hard to overestimate the Commander-in-chief’s role in the country: his likeness adorns the streets and squares in every city and village. Through official portraits and statue...
I've always been very interested in North Korea because it seemed to be one of the most unique and mysterious countries in the whole world. This is my day to day life throughout the 7 days that I spent in North Korea. You can never be sure whether things were staged or not in North Korea because you are only shown what they want you to see. You can't choose where or when you will be going to specific places, they simply tell you to hop on a bus and ask you to get off at one point or another. That is why I didn't want to offer my opinion about whether things were staged or not, whether they were good or not, or honest or not. My goal was to show you what my day to day life looked like when I was there and let you make up your own mind and judge for yourself. Do not judge North Korea only ...
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I can smash a glass against the wall,
pick up the pieces and we’re better for it.
‘Cause you know everybody weds,
then the beast can mow the lawn,
and the queen can feed the kids.
And we’ll be better for it.
I’m not impressed, suburbia.
Could you do a little better for me?
I’m gonna smile ‘till my teeth ache,
I am determined for my family’s sake.
Happily married like the rest of them,
I’m better ‘cause I buy American.
I’m not impressed suburbia.