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The latest round of United Nations sanctions against North Korea explained
11 Agosto 2017, 03:02 | Crisanna Felipe
US President Donald Trump on the phone in the Oval Office of the White House in Washington on Jan. 28 2017
Asked about the report Tuesday morning on Fox, Nikki Haley, the us ambassador to the United Nations, said she couldn't comment on classified information, but said, "if that's in the newspaper, that's a shame".
The ambassador insisted that the sanctions would not be a solution to the issues in North Korea, but reiterated that it would hit the country hard.
The worldwide community has demanded the state stops all missile and nuclear tests following the launches. But I think the signs that we're seeing from North Korea, they're concerned back. In a 2014 visit to a museum the North Korean leader said, "The massacres committed by the US imperialist aggressors in Sinchon evidently showed that they are cannibals and homicides seeking pleasure in slaughter".
Haley, however, maintained that "we are not going to run scared from them".
A national defense analyst with the Family Research Council is doubtful the latest sanctions imposed on North Korea by the United Nations will motivate the rogue regime to abandon its nuclear missile program.
Second, it's by no means clear how much credit the United States deserves. What's more, North Korean officials have suggested the sanctions won't achieve what United Nations officials set out to do in the first place: stop the country from developing its nuclear program.
WASHINGTON-The strongest sanctions yet against North Korea could still prove no match for the communist country's relentless nuclear weapons ambitions. "I can't talk about anything that's classified, and if that's in the newspaper, that's a shame".
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The professor missed by only a mile. She said: 'He has to decide. The North has learned through decades of USA efforts at isolation how to circumvent commercial and financial restrictions, and reluctant powers like China and Russian Federation have often proven half-hearted partners when it comes to policing their ally.
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