North Korea orders citizens to protect Kim family portraits from the storm

North Korea
North Korea

Typhoon Khanum is battering North Korea, with winds of up to 120 kilometers per hour (75 miles per hour). The storm has caused widespread damage, with homes and businesses destroyed and power lines downed.

In response to the storm, the North Korean government has ordered citizens to protect Kim family portraits from the wind and rain. The portraits of Kim Il-sung, Kim Jong-il, and Kim Jong-un are considered sacred in North Korea, and they are displayed in every home and public building.

The government has also ordered citizens to stay indoors and to avoid traveling unless absolutely necessary. The storm is expected to continue for several days, and the government is warning of further damage.

The storm is the latest in a series of natural disasters to hit North Korea in recent months. In July, floods caused widespread damage in the country, and in August, a drought caused crop failures.

The natural disasters have compounded the economic problems facing North Korea, which is already struggling under sanctions imposed by the United States and other countries.

The government has said that it is doing everything it can to help the people affected by the storm, but it is unclear how much damage has been done.

The implications of the storm:

The storm is a major challenge for the North Korean government. It has caused widespread damage and disruption, and it has compounded the country’s economic problems.

The government is likely to face criticism for its handling of the storm, and it is unclear how it will be able to recover from the damage.

The storm is also a reminder of the vulnerability of North Korea to natural disasters. The country is located in a region that is prone to storms, floods, and droughts. These natural disasters can have a devastating impact on the country’s economy and its people.

The government needs to do more to prepare for natural disasters and to mitigate their impact. It also needs to work to improve the country’s infrastructure, so that it is better able to withstand these disasters.

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