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North Korean flag Permanent Mission to the UN of North Korea in New York

Address820 Second Avenue, 13th Floor
New York, NY 10017
Phonelocal: (212) 972.3105
international: +1.212.972.3105

Comments on this Permanent Mission to the UN

Showing comments 1–10 of 174, newest first.
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Mac McDonald
Thu, 26 Jul 2018 07:03 EDT
Missing veterans
I wanted to take a moment out of my busy life to thank the people and government of North Korea for returning the remains of US Veterans. It is a gesture long overdue and will help many families get closure in their lives regarding their lost loved ones. Well done.
Thomas W. Makin, member, United Nations Associatio
Thu, 24 May 2018 11:57 EDT
US-Korea PeaceMeetings.
To Honorable Kim Jong Un: One day these wonderful meetings will take place with you and President Trump when everyone settles down. Respectfully, Thomas W. Makin; Jr. Ambassador for The United States to Saanen, Switzerland, 1972
Fri, 18 May 2018 19:06 EDT
This is Jason Luis Holland I need your help hopefully you are still an alli please give me a call I am having problems with the Us (125721695) (718) 292 7097
Thomas W. Makin, member, United Nations Associatio
Fri, 16 Feb 2018 01:21 EST
Plea Bargaining in the Courts.
My research shows that the prosecution staff of the Democratic Peoples Republic of Korea cannot plea bargain in cases due to a strict law approach, caused by lack of immunity for such conduct, which is unfortunately shared by the judges of the judicial staff in regard to serious legal penalty matters. All members of the Courts Staff deserve legal immunity for functions within their work so that cases are resolved in a fair way in accordance with the criminal violation considered by the prosecution staff and the Court. This appears to be the major difference in law approach between democracy and the several forms of Communism which emerge as a necessary thing due to support of a governments people during periods of International conflict. Respectfully, Thomas W. Makin
Thomas W. Makin, member, United Nations Associatio
Wed, 31 Jan 2018 22:18 EST
Nortth Korea Court System Discussion.
The Court System of United Nations Member States recognize Judicial Immunity of all Court Judge functions. Thus, appellate procedures are used if a Court does something stupid or irregular. With this system, a case can be conferred to a higher level, especially if evidence problems emerge. The Head of State can adjust a case if proper after these appeals are over. The Democratic Peoples Republic might consider holding a Congress to go over this. Respectfully, Thomas W. Makin
Thomas W. Makin, member, United Nations Associatio
Thu, 18 Jan 2018 23:11 EST
Equitable Powers of The Supreme Court of Democratic Peoples Republic of Korea.
I would appreciate a convention of the law making body of the Democratic Peoples Republic which would install International Legal Equitable Powers of The Supreme Court in all cases which are referred to The High Court which deal with persons and business people who have troubled Police Authorities with conduct which is a law violation. Some of these standard sentence procedures are outside the guide lines of other Nations so badly that the law making body of the Democratic Peoples Republic needs to place new equitable procedure laws in Place for The Supreme Court so that all individuals subject to these laws pay an appropriate penalty instead of being sent to detainment for inequitable periods of time which anger other United Nations States. I understand myself that this equitable law change in necessary before an adjustment can be made. Going Forward, This website is intended for International Diplomatic Relations, and persons of good will and professional background are invited to share their thoughts. Respectfully, Thomas W. Makin, member, United Nations Association, United States
Sam Moon
Sat, 13 Jan 2018 08:48 EST
North Korea and South Korea combined could be a major power
North Korea is a major military power and South Korea is a major economic power. If they combine and become one country (like before), they would become a super power in Asia/Pacific region, which China fears the most. The people in North Korea will see improved living standard and people in South Korea will feel more secured. One Korea also means, the U.S. will no longer need to have military bases on the soil of South Korea. If North Korea's nuclear weapons and missile are put under the control of Korean military which is controlled by a civilian democratic government, the world will feel at ease and the world will likely accept Korea as a nuclear power. Of course, under this scenario, the leader of North Korea, Kim Jong-Un, would have to retire with guaranteed life-time comfortable life; given his interest in sports, he could become Honorary Chairman of Korean Sports Academy and develop Korean athletes that could dominate the Olympics. If West Germany and East Germany could become one and if South Vietnam and North Vietnam could become, why not North Korea and South Korea could become one country again? Just do it, for the sake of the people of Koreas and for world peace.
진응로 - Abram Y. Meister, Jr.
Fri, 12 Jan 2018 08:27 EST
좋은 북조선 여인네..
아리따운, 그리고 좋은 북조선 여인과 사귀고 싶습니다. 제 이름은 진응로라고 하고요. 앞으로 북조선을 위해 많은 일을 하고 싶은데... 이멜 주고 받을 여인이 있으면 많은 도움이 되겠네요. 부탁합니다. 제 이멜은 abramsrandd@gmail.com입니다.
Thomas W. Makin, member, United Nations Associatio
Fri, 10 Nov 2017 00:16 EST
North Korea
Dr. Brownson: I do not believe that now is the time to travel to The Democratic Peoples Republic. War Law is in place. Somehow these matters need to settle down before you can work effectively in a diplomatic way which would be satisfactory to the North Administration. It is hard to realize that individual efforts might not be accepted; however that appears to be the case at this time. Please continue to study this matter. Thanks, Tom
Dr. John A. Brownson
Wed, 8 Nov 2017 22:36 EST
recent information on DPRK & an academic visit
I recently read Carla Stea's report on her visit to the DPRK, which confirmed many of my suspicions about post WWII conflict and difficult development of the DPRK. Despite US & Western media reporting, and Trump's blustering, Would like to take the risk to visit myself to communicate directly with my DPRK academic colleagues and visit Universities to observe students and classes.
Please inform me how I might request a visa and by what means I could fly into the DPRK.
Realising that I might encounter trouble returning to the USA, I stand on academic objectivity as an inalienable right.
Dr. John A. Brownson (Prof, retired UAEU)

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