I’ve been in a relationship with a woman who doesn’t speak Mandarin.
I’m fluent in Korean and have a few posts in Korean language on my Facebook page.
She speaks fluent English, too.
It doesn’t matter that she doesn’t want to speak Chinese.
She just doesn’t understand it.
I’ve also been told that I’m a Chinese Communist sympathizer.
I think it’s important to understand why, so I decided to check it out.
I clicked on the ‘About’ section, and my first thought was, What is the ‘about’ section?
There was a section titled ‘About the Chinese Communist Party’ in the top right corner, but there were no other sections, so it seemed like they didn’t want me to click on them.
It turned out that the ‘Chinese Communist Party’, as I was calling it, was actually the Chinese Government’s propaganda arm, known as the Chinese Propaganda Department.
The government has been doing more and more propaganda work over the past few decades.
For instance, it was in the news recently when a group of activists tried to hold a sit-in on a train, demanding that the train company stop its train service to Beijing.
The protest failed.
In a similar vein, China has also been doing propaganda work on its borders.
The most recent was a campaign of propaganda aimed at the North Korean border in the form of posters and leaflets.
The posters feature pictures of North Korean soldiers standing over the border fence, with slogans such as ‘Korean border guard is like a mother’s love child’ and ‘We want to take care of our border guard’.
There was also a propaganda poster of Kim Jong-il and his wife Ri Sol-ju standing at the border with the caption: ‘Our mother was Kim Jong Il’s mother.
She died in a car crash in 1979.
My mother was the mother of the future leader Kim Jong Un.’
That poster is from 2009, so the poster doesn’t show up on the Chinese government’s website anymore.
But, as a former North Korean defector and journalist, I knew that posters were a part of the Chinese propaganda campaign.
That’s why I decided not to click the ‘Facebook’ link, even though I had to do so because I had a photo of the poster on my phone.
The propaganda campaign that I’d heard about from my friends and family members in Korea didn’t really exist.
I found a video from a local TV station that appeared to show North Korean propaganda on the border, but that didn’t seem like the kind of propaganda that people were talking about.
I then looked up some of the official North Korean government publications on my smartphone.
There were a couple of stories about North Korean leaders’ visit to a border town, but the rest of the news was mostly about the famine that had ravaged the Korean Peninsula since the end of the 1950s.
So, I decided that I would read some of their propaganda material, including the poster from 2009.
I couldn’t believe how much of the propaganda material was just a bunch of lies and half-truths.
I had heard that the North Koreans had a ‘plan’ to end the famine.
So what’s a plan to end famine?
It sounds like a plan for food production.
But what if the famine doesn’t end, and starvation becomes the norm?
There are two problems with this idea: The famine that people have been experiencing in North Korea has been going on for a long time, and there’s been a lot of human rights abuses during the famine as well.
For example, there was the massacre of more than 30,000 North Koreans in the ‘Great Patriotic War’, and more than 20,000 were killed by the Japanese in WWII.
I was also struck by how little it was known about how the famine was started.
I read an article about how in 1949, the North took advantage of the chaos and starvation caused by the war, and they killed as many people as they could.
That article didn’t say how they got the information that they used to start the famine in the first place, but I can tell you that it was an interesting theory.
I also read an essay about the war that had been written by the late American scholar Daniel Pipes, but it didn’t explain much of what the famine really was.
I tried to figure out what was happening in the Korean peninsula, and what was being said about the North.
After reading the essay, I discovered that the famine started in the 1950 and was not really about food production at all.
It started because of the North’s own actions.
During the Korean War, the Japanese invaded the Korean coast.
The Japanese bombed the South Korean cities of Nampo and Yeonpyeong, killing hundreds of thousands of civilians.
This meant that the South Koreans could no longer keep their borders open.
So the Japanese launched a full-scale invasion of the