Total repeal of “security law” urged

Pyongyang, November 3 (KCNA) — The spokesman of the Committee for the Peaceful Reunification of the Fatherland issued a statement yesterday on the moves of the South Korean ruling quarters to mislead the domestic and foreign public opinion through the “revision” of the “security law.”

The statement said that the “revision of ‘security law'” is nothing but a cunning and deceptive trick to strengthen the fascist function by beefing up the evil law and to calm down the domestic and foreign public opinion demanding the complete abrogation of the “security law”

The South Korean ruling quarters said that the north would be erased from the list of “anti-state organizations” on the condition of change of its attitude, the statement noted, and went on:

In fact, this reveals their intention to continue defining the north as “enemy” and commit the anti-north moves on groundless charges in the future.

The CPRF scathingly denounces the “revision of ‘security law'” of the South Korean ruling quarters as an intentional and criminal act to further fascistize the South Korean society, block the reconciliation and unity of the nation and persistently lay the serious hurdles in the way of reunification through the anti-communist confrontation moves.

The notorious “security law” must be repealed completely rather than revised.

Over 50 odd years after its appearance as a means of the South Korean authorities for their fascist rule, this anti-national, anti-reunification fascist law has been used to block the struggle of the South Korean people for the independence and democracy of society and for the national reunification and aggravate the confrontation between the north and south.

With the “security law” left alone it is impossible to terminate the tragedy of division of our nation which has lasted for over 50 years and free South Korea from the mediaeval violation of human rights.

It is impossible to usher in the new millennium with the “security law” rubbish of the history, left intact in South Korea.

Image credit: https://www.flickr.com/photos/sheridansofasia/6044847798/

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