He called South Korea's new president and his government a "loyal lackey" of the United States and a "wild dog that runs on a bone given by the United States."
Kim Yo-jong, the sister of North Korea's supreme leader Kim Jong-un, again made fiery remarks, saying that the South Korean government is a loyal wild dog running with bones given by the United States in its mouth. This statement has once again attracted widespread attention from the international community.
Kim Yoo is a member of the Central Committee of the Workers' Party of Korea and first vice minister of the State Affairs Commission. Since 2017, she has been one of the key figures in North Korea's high-level political activities. Her remarks have been in the spotlight.
Relations between North and South Korea have been tense in recent years. While in the 2018 Panmunjom declaration, the two leaders reached a series of agreements, which failed to ease tensions between the two countries. On the contrary, over time, mutual accusations and mistrust between the two sides became more apparent.
Against this background, Kim Yo-jung once again made heated remarks, which attracted widespread attention. In a statement, she said the South Korean government was a faithful wild dog running with bones given by the United States in its mouth. The remarks were significant and underscored North Korea's tough stance toward South Korea.
Kim Yo-Jong's remarks were aimed not only at South Korea, but also at the United States. She believes that the United States is trying to interfere in North Korea's internal affairs and suppress North Korea by imposing sanctions on it. She said North Korea would not succumb to these pressures and would continue to stick to its own development path.
In addition, Kim Yo-jung also criticized the South Korean government's handling of the new crown epidemic. She believes that the South Korean government's performance in epidemic prevention and control is very bad, and it has failed to take timely and effective measures to control the spread of the epidemic. She said the performance exposed the incompetence and corruption of the South Korean government.
Kim Yo-Jong's remarks drew a strong reaction from the South Korean government. South Korea's Foreign Ministry issued a statement calling Kim's remarks irresponsible and calling on North Korea to take constructive steps to ease tensions between the two sides.
Kim Yo-jung, sister of Kim Jong-un, chairman of North Korea's State Affairs Commission, made a fiery remark in an interview with the media. She called the South Korean government a loyal wild dog with bones given by the United States in its mouth, a remark that attracted widespread attention from the outside world.
Kim Yo is a senior official in North Korea who has served as a member of the Central Committee of the Workers' Party of Korea and head of the Workers' Party of Korea's propaganda and gathering department. In her family, Kim Jong-un's sister Kim Yo is a very representative member.
In an interview with the media, Kim Yo-jung said that the South Korean government is a loyal ally of the United States and often endorses the United States, while the United States only cares about its own interests and does not really care about the South Korean government. She added that the South Korean government often adopts anti-North Korean policies to cater to U.S. interests, but this approach is not good for South Korea itself, and only makes South Korea a "loyal wild dog" of the United States.
Mr. Kim's remarks came as a surprise to many, as they are a form of heated remarks that North Korean officials rarely make in public. Moreover, the content involved in Kim Yo-jung's remarks is very sensitive and may cause dissatisfaction in South Korea and the United States.
The South Korean government did not respond formally to Kim Yo-jong's words. However, some South Korean media and experts believe that Kim's words do not have any substantive meaning, but are just North Korea's conventional criticism of the South Korean government and the United States.
But whether or not Mr. Kim's words are substantive, they reflect a changing attitude toward South Korea and the United States. Over the past few years, North Korea has repeatedly warned that South Korea and the United States are enemies of North Korea, but as times have changed, North Korea now seems more inclined to adopt a gradual, pragmatic foreign policy, maintaining some interaction and dialogue with South Korea and the United States, while seeking to achieve economic prosperity and improved livelihoods.
Of course, North Korea's relationship with South Korea and the United States remains complex, and it is unlikely that an agreement will be reached anytime soon.