Tuesday, January 3, 2012

Ten Thousand Traitorous Deadly Sin

A power struggle in Pyongyang could unleash terrible instability. The government provides its malnourished citizens with about half of their food; if the government were to collapse, government-provided food and health services would cease, and the population would rapidly face the prospect of starvation. Food shortages, coupled with the possibility of civil war, could unleash a huge refugee flow. If refugees begin streaming across Chinese and other borders, if neighbors see anarchy and mass starvation developing in North Korea, and if control over weapons of mass destruction appears uncertain, other countries (likely China, South Korea, and the United States) may intervene to secure the borders, provide humanitarian relief, and secure Pyongyang's nuclear weapons.
Perhaps this is the wisest course -- leaders in Seoul and Washington are seeking to delay regime collapse while pursuing policies designed to make collapse less calamitous when it occurs. Most important in this regard, they have been trying to persuade North Korea to give up its nuclear weapons.
But what if it becomes clear that this policy is not working -- that a smooth transition in the future is no more likely than it is today? If the current policy only kicks collapse down the road, it does so at great cost: Pyongyang may spend another decade or two brutalizing its people, spilling refugees and disorder into China, attacking its neighbors, and expanding its stockpile of nuclear weapons and material that will have to be frantically located when the regime finally comes down…
There is no magic potion fix North Korean problems. NK themselves have to change its due course. In history there is no single regime sustained its power with staving tens millions of population. NK should change should progressively painfully bravery, placing policies that accommodate for the change. South Korean must help unconditionally.  SK should think of our brothers sisters not the regime, not hand out freely but we are very good marketers. Hey we could even have export Han River water in 1980s!  Doing business together NK. Mobile phone technology helps lots of mobility.  Now NK Korean people they don’t have skills, resources and time to  compete mess production/export its neighbor China,  so NK must niche their products, what they have now, most of NK people they have their own crafty skill, virtually majority of the NK people probably they make their own household items  for their own use as there are no such established markets to buy them. So they mostly have skill to make household items i.e. beautifully crafted old style handmade blanket, embroidery linens, bathroom accessories, aromatherapy stuff that everything old style which they would know how to make, and export initially SK and Japan.   Even if not expensive but exchange rates would be a great  earning, also NK encourage build around towns villages open markets, revolved around tourist area so that people able to bring their own craft to sell. But first thing NK must ensure or guarantees that safety of the people who visiting there.  A huge open  Pyanging market is  a great tourists attraction for sure!  Hunger is men made that is ‘천추만대씻지 못할 대역죄( the greatest traitorous sin that  neither you can wash it with thousand seasons nor ten thousands generations)  and "만고죄악 ten thousand traitorous sin.