North Korean state media compliments Trump
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A North Korean state media outlet on Tuesday praised presumptive GOP presidential nominee Donald TrumpDonald John TrumpWarren: Dershowitz presentation 'nonsensical,' 'could not follow it' Bolton told Barr he was concerned Trump did favors for autocrats: report Dershowitz: Bolton allegations would not constitute impeachable offense MORE.

The outlet, DPRK Today, called Trump a "wise politician" and a "far-slighted presidential candidate," according to


“In my personal opinion, there are many positive aspects to the Trump’s ‘inflammatory policies,’ ” wrote Han Yong Mook, who said he was a Chinese North Korean scholar.

“Trump said ‘he will not get involved in the war between the South and the North,’ isn’t this fortunate from North Koreans’ perspective?” the piece says.

The writer referenced a speech Trump made where he said he talked about possibly withdrawing military forces from Seoul unless it pays more for its defense costs. 

“Yes do it, now. … Who knew that the slogan ‘Yankee Go Home’ would come true like this?" the editorial said.

"The day when the ‘Yankee Go Home’ slogan becomes real would be the day of Korean Unification.”

The editorial also slammed Democratic presidential front-runner Hillary ClintonHillary Diane Rodham ClintonDershowitz: Bolton allegations would not constitute impeachable offense Hillicon Valley — Presented by Philip Morris International — NFL social media accounts hacked | Dem questions border chief over controversial Facebook group | Clinton says Zuckerberg has 'authoritarian' views Clinton on Sanders comments: 'I wasn't thinking about the election' MORE.

“The president that U.S. citizens must vote for is not that dull Hillary — who claimed to adapt the Iranian model to resolve nuclear issues on the Korean Peninsula — but Trump, who spoke of holding direct conversation with North Korea.”

Trump in the past has said he'd be willing to meet with North Korean leader Kim Jong Un, a proposal that was met with backlash from Republican leaders.
A meeting with the North Korean leader would mark a major shift in how the U.S. and allies deal with Pyongyang, as most international powers have slapped sanctions on the country because of its nuclear and missile tests.