Now what is the Problem with North Korea?

  1. Japan and North Korea have hostile relations
  2. an nuclear armed North Korea would threaten Japan and therefore Japan also wants to possess nuclear weapons, which in return superpower and world-police USA won’t allow.
  3. Japan as well as Germany – lost the world war 2 and became a unofficial colony of USA. (former British Empire now unofficial US Empire)
    1. colonies are not independent
    2. colonies DO NOT OWN and CONTROL nuclear weapons
      1. if they had – it would threaten the superpower’s influence over them.
    3. colonies shut up and behave (NATO)

This is not written anywhere but some politicians openly admit that and you can expect it to be true.

Of course USA controls a lot of the oil-resource it’s colonies depend on – so they control the world the energy-way – therefore hate solar power.

But just as the US revolted against the British rule – you can expect similar things to happen… but USA still controls Saudi Arabia and has control over the oil-supply – all industrial nations depend on. So they have this as a “backup” weapon against revolting colonies – that would like to have true independence.

Japan – North Korea – troublesome relationship despite Normalization talks and apologies for colonial rule by Japan

In the early 1990s, Japan conducted lengthy negotiations with North Korea aimed at establishing diplomatic relations while maintaining its relations with Seoul. In September 1990 Japanese political delegation led by former deputy Prime Minister Shin Kanemaru of the Liberal Democratic Party visited North Korea. Following private meetings between Kanemaru and North Korean leader Kim Il Sung, a joint declaration released on September 28 called for Japan to apologize and to compensate North Korea for its period of colonial rule. Japan and North Korea agreed to begin talks aimed at the establishment of diplomatic relations.

In January 1991, Japan began normalization talks with Pyongyang with a formal apology for its 1910-45 colonial rule of the Korean Peninsula.

The negotiations were aided by Tokyo’s support of a proposal for simultaneous entry into the United Nations by North Korea and South Korea; the issues of international inspection of North Korean nuclear facilities and the nature and amount of Japanese compensations, however, proved more difficult to negotiate.

Coincidental with the changing patterns in its relations with China and Russia, North Korea has moved to improve its strained relations with Japan. Pyongyang’s primary motives appear to be a quest for relief from diplomatic and economic isolation, which has caused serious shortages of food, energy, and hard currency.

Normalization of relations with Japan also raises the possibility of North Korea’s gaining monetary compensation for the period of Japan’s colonial rule (1910–45), a precedent set when Japan normalized relations with South Korea.

The first round of normalization talks was held January 30–31, 1991, but quickly broke down over the question of compensation. Pyongyang has demanded compensation for damages incurred during colonial rule as well as for “sufferings and losses” in the post-World War II period. Japan, however, insists that North Korea first resolve its differences with South Korea over the question of bilateral nuclear inspections. Other points of contention are North Korea’s refusal both to provide information about Japanese citizens who had migrated to North Korea with their Korean spouses in the 1960s, and the issue of Japanese soldiers taken prisoner by the Soviets during WWII and sent to North Korea.[6][7]

The abductions of Japanese citizens from Japan by agents of the North Korean government occurred during a period of six years from 1977 to 1983. For many years the North denied the abductions, but it admitted to 13 of them in 2002. In one instance, Yi Un Hee, a Korean resident of Japan, was kidnapped to North Korea to teach Japanese in a school for espionage agents.[8] In 2002 and 2004, Prime Minister Junichiro Koizumi made two high-profile visits to Pyongyang to press for their return. North Korea eventually returned five of the thirteen kidnapped, claiming the other eight had died.[9][10][11]


2012: “Japan warns North Korea rocket may be shot down”

TOKYO – Japan may deploy land- and sea-based interceptor missiles ahead of North Korea’s planned rocket launch next month and has not ruled out shooting down the rocket if it violates Japanese airspace, according to defence officials and media reports.