Peace in Korea
The meeting between Kim Jong Un and the president of the United States was a positive step toward a peaceful resolution of the 68-year Korea war. The decision on the part of the U.S. occupying power to end the provocative and illegal war games with the South Korea state is a necessary concession to demonstrate a commitment to easing military tensions on the Korean peninsula. As the foreign power with 32,000 soldiers and a nuclear umbrella over the North from its bombers and submarines, the United States was correct in responding to North Korea’s unilateral decision to halt nuclear tests and testing of ballistic missiles with the decision to end the U.S.-South Korea military drills.
As the state primarily responsible for the division of the Korean Peninsula and the subsequent war of annihilation waged against the North, it is only natural that the United States would need to demonstrate a good-faith commitment to a peace process.
Irresponsible and reckless comments by various political leaders who are opposed to ending the military exercises and are characterizing the outcome of the summit as a win for North Korea must be opposed..
The demands for peace voiced by the people of both Koreas are what drove the leaders of North and South Korea to move toward a new relationship between the nations. If the Korean people did not have to deal with the reality of the United States as a foreign. neo-colonial power, it would have been able to resolve their differences many years ago.
No More War Games…End the Sanctions…Troops Out Now!!!
Rep Keith Ellison, Mpls: 612-522-1212 DC: 202-225-4755
Rep Jason Lewis: Bnsvle: 651-846-2120 DC: 202-225-2271
Senator Amy Klobuchar, Mpls: 612-727-5220. DC: 202-224-55641
Rep Betty McCollum, St Paul: 651-224-9191 DC: 202-225-6631
Rep Erik Paulsen: EdenP: 952-405-8510 DC: 202-225-2871
Senator Tina Smith, Mpls: 612-221-1016. DC. 202-224-5641