Minju Choson

Minju Choson

 

(Democratic Korea), a daily newspaper, the organ of the government of the Korean Democratic People’s Republic. Published in Pyongyang since 1945, the newspaper deals with political questions, socialist construction, foreign and domestic policy, and the economic and cultural life of the republic. It aquaints its readers with the life of the peoples of fraternal socialist countries and international affairs and exposes the aggressive nature of imperialism. Circulation, 200,000 (1974).

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TEHRAN (FNA)- Planned launches of balloons by South Korean activists to send provocative leaflets to North Korea "may trigger large-scale military activities," North Korea's state-run Minju Choson newspaper writes on Saturday.
BEIJING - Kim Jong Suk, a former editor-in-chief of the North Korean newspaper Minju Choson, or Democratic Korea, has become the head of a body in charge of promoting cultural relations with other countries including Japan, according to a report by North Korean official media.
This March 2003 formulation from Minju Choson remains representative: "Even though the imperialists are trying to stifle our economy by inducing it to 'reform' and 'opening', our economic management is being improved without deviating even an inch from socialist principles.
Minju Choson, a North Korean government organ, outlined the budgetary plans in an article published on Jan.
Minju Choson, the newspaper of the country's Cabinet, urged in its editorial on the same day that the nation should exalt its ''honor of holding Kim Jong Il in high esteem,'' the official Korean Central News Agency reported.
Kim was quoted last November in the official Minju Choson newspaper as saying that because smoking is hazardous, people should quit.
It is unacceptably treasonous acts that the South's military authorities are enthusiastic about confronting the people with the same blood in cahoots with the United States,'' the Minju Choson, the official newspaper of the North Korean government, said in a commentary.
The United States ''repeated its old assertion that the DPRK should scrap its nuclear program before dialogue without advancing any new proposal to settle the issue,'' said the Minju Choson, a newspaper published by the North Korean cabinet.