Source Pravda.Ru

North Korean Ambassador denies U.S. statements about Pyongyang's uranium enrichment program

North Korean Ambassador to Moscow Pak Ui Chun has disproved the United States' statements saying Pyongyang resumed its program of uranium enrichment.

Addressing a press conference in Moscow, the ambassador denied Washington's assertions that North Korea had admitted the existence of the aforementioned program during the recent visit to Pyongyang of the US special envoy James Kelly. According to his words, Kelly was only told, "unambiguously," that, what with the growing nuclear threat on the part of the USA, "the Democratic People's Republic of Korea was fully entitled to possess not only nuclear weapons but also mightier arms with the purpose of defending its sovereignty and the right to survive." Pak Ui Chun stressed that the USA had been unable to "furnish proof" that North Korea had resumed its uranium enrichment program - that had been the answer given to James Kelly before his return to the USA.

Comments
Putin dislikes the idea of US army bases coming to Kuril Islands
Russians lose faith in their future, get ready for worse
Capital outflow from Russia sets new records
Malaysia complains of faulty Russian Sukhoi Su-30 fighter jets
Putin dislikes the idea of US army bases coming to Kuril Islands
Men's presence in maternity wards during childbirth considered shameful in Russia
Macron challenges Trump. French independence and croissants at stake
Russia’s sanctions against Ukraine send message to Washington
Russia sells arms to Asia to maintain peace in the world
The Amazon and the New Conquistadores
Putin's three days in Singapore mark Russia's major geopolitical changes since 2000
Castro sued over alleged torture
Macron challenges Trump. French independence and croissants at stake
Castro sued over alleged torture
Malaysia complains of faulty Russian Sukhoi Su-30 fighter jets
Castro sued over alleged torture
Castro sued over alleged torture
Putin dislikes the idea of US army bases coming to Kuril Islands
Castro sued over alleged torture
Putin's three days in Singapore mark Russia's major geopolitical changes since 2000
Putin's three days in Singapore mark Russia's major geopolitical changes since 2000