Some anti-U.S. education in North Korea persists, despite diplomatic détente
Satellite imagery and state media reveal regular visits to American atrocity-focused museums continue
Content warning: This article contains graphic images of displays at the Sinchon Museum. Reader discretion is advised.
As Pyongyang and Washington continue to assert military readiness while working-level denuclearization talks remain on hold, the lack of overt anti-U.S. propaganda on North Korean streets has nonetheless remained a notable constant since mid-2018.
But these measures, along with decisions to forego holding large outdoor rallies commemorating the “Struggle Against U.S. Imperialism Month” in 2018 and 2019, stand in contrast to other, apparently uninterrupted, anti-U.S. propaganda at an internal level.
Daily medium-resolution satellite imagery courtesy
- 01What North Korea can do right now to stave off a full-blown economic crisis
- 02North Korea upgrades security at Kim Jong Un’s giant Pyongyang mansion complex
- 03At least 14 North Korean ships disguise themselves in international waters
- 04October surprise? What to expect from North Korea ahead of the 2020 US election
- 05How South Korea’s entry into the Indo Pacific initiative will impact North Korea
- 06How Kim’s call for typhoon help exploits cheap labor and builds political unity
- 07North Korean moderates need their power back — or nuclear talks won’t succeed
- 08From planes to stallions: North Korea’s Air Koryo breaks into the horse business