2018-01-10 17:16:48 UTC
the interest for new peace talks between the two Koreas.
Moon Jae-In spoke to reporters on Wednesday.
South Korean President Moon Jae-in credited U.S. President Donald Trump on
Wednesday for helping to spark the first inter-Korean talks in more than two
years, and warned that Pyongyang would face stronger sanctions if
The talks were held on Tuesday on the South Korean side of the demilitarized
zone, which has divided the two Koreas since 1953, after a prolonged period
of tension on the Korean peninsula over the North's missile and nuclear
North Korea ramped up its missile launches last year and also conducted its
sixth and most powerful nuclear test, resulting in some of the strongest
international sanctions yet.
The latest sanctions sought to drastically cut the North's access to refined
petroleum imports and earnings from workers abroad. Pyongyang called the
steps an "act of war."
Seoul and Pyongyang agreed at Tuesday's talks, the first since December
2015, to resolve all problems between them through dialogue and also to
revive military consultations so that accidental conflict could be averted.
"I think President Trump deserves big credit for bringing about the
inter-Korean talks, I want to show my gratitude," Moon told reporters at his
New Year's news conference. "It could be a resulting work of the U.S.-led
sanctions and pressure."
Antikristi i masoni
Komunisti ovi, oni
Sire sotonske fraze
Da nas poraze
E, moj narode, e, moj narode
I pobjednicka vojska jaka
Jos se brine i gine