Show

DEAR YOUNG PEOPLE: Don’t Go To North Korea For A Vacation – DUH

Ok, here’s a warning we never though we’d have to give you… don’t go to North Korea.

We ‘get’ that it’s pretty common, right around college age, to get a little bit of wanderlust. The urge to ‘see what’s out there’.

We also understand that some adventurous spirits seek out places that are ‘off the beaten trail’.

All well and good. But do we REALLY need to tell you that you don’t have to go to a place that is TRYING to start a nuclear war with America to ‘see the world’?

Here’s the harrowing account of what one girl went through to FLEE North Korea with some stories of the horrors the citizens live under as well.

But some people just have to see things for themselves.

Let’s just say, his visit did NOT go well.

What would have been a ‘harmless prank’ in America was a prison sentence in North Korea. And he was NOT treated well as a prisoner.

In fact, he fell into a coma on his first day. That hardly sounds like ‘fair and humane treatment’.

The father of an American college student who was imprisoned in North Korea and was returned to his home state of Ohio in a coma says the family is ‘adjusting to a different reality.’
Fred Warmbier told Fox News’ Tucker Carlson on Wednesday that his son, Otto, was ‘terrorized and brutalized’ during his 17-month detention and has been in a coma for more than a year.
‘The day after he was sentenced, he went into a coma,’ the father said in an interview scheduled to air Thursday night. He said he and his wife, Cindy, only learned of their son’s condition last week

But what should we expect from a (Socialist) Nation that starves its own citizens while somehow financing the building up of a nuclear arsenal?

Naturally, we wish the family all the best, and we hope for a full recovery of their son.

Share if North Korea’s regime is a dangerous cancer in our midst.

Like Clash? Like Clash.

Leave a Comment

We have no tolerance for comments containing violence, racism, vulgarity, profanity, all caps, or discourteous behavior. Thank you for partnering with us to maintain a courteous and useful public environment where we can engage in reasonable discourse.