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The Department of Foreign Affairs and Trade urges Australians to reconsider their need to travel to North Korea. It’s Australia’s second-highest travel advisory warning. The United States has always taken a tougher approach. Last year it banned US passport holders from travelling to North Korea, with exemptions for humanitarian and media work. And now it’s stepped up its warning with some scary new language. It’s possible for many travellers to venture inside Kim Jong-un’s enigmatic country — but they’re advised against it. Picture: AFP/Ed JonesSource:AFP The US State Department warned Americans this month to start planning their funeral and write a will if they wanted to proceed with plans to holiday in the hermit kingdom. In the midst of escalating nuclear tensions between North Korea and the US , the State Department kicked up its travel warning to the rouge nation to advisory level 4 — “do not travel” — which is the most serious warning on the scale. And as part of that level 4 warning, the State Department suggested travellers with special dispensation to travel to North Korea — and perhaps those planning to head there anyway — heed the following sobering advice. “Draft a will and designate appropriate insurance beneficiaries and/or power of attorney,” the State Department said on its recently updated website. Photograph released by North Korea’s regime shows Pyongyang residents greet officers of the Hwasong-15 missile test launch in Pyongyang on December 8.
For the original version including any supplementary images or video, visit https://www.news.com.au/travel/travel-updates/incidents/us-tells-travellers-to-plan-their-funerals-before-north-korea-holiday/news-story/3f80b73203b167d194e09da0ace03934
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The elevators, however, remained as slow as they had been 18 years earlier. With Pompeo’s uncertain schedule, the Koryo lobby, bookstore, luxury goods market, coffee shop and traditional Korean restaurant were Carol’s and my base for the next nearly 13 hours while he met and lunched with North Korean officials and finally left for closed-door talks with Kim, just an hour after receiving confirmation that the meeting was, in fact, on. We waited for news over endless cups of coffee. The bookstore offered some respite. It sold treatises by Kim Il Sung, North Korea’s founder and the current leader’s grandfather, and by Kim Jong Il on their life and politics. There was also a book of anecdotes about Kim Jong Un that had a chapter on the importance of well-fed dolphins. Postcards depicting North Korea’s military might — missiles raining down on a geographic feature adorned with the Stars and Stripes and the Statue of Liberty under siege — were big sellers, according to the clerk. Dollars, euros, yen, Chinese yuan all happily accepted, she said. But essentially we had a long, boring wait. Eighteen years ago, it was the appearance of a German aid worker, Norbert Vollertson, who seized on the rare presence of foreign correspondents to risk expulsion by illegally driving one of them out of town to show him squalid living conditions and human rights abuses. He was later deported.
For the original version including any supplementary images or video, visit https://www.boston.com/news/politics/2018/05/12/traveling-with-pompeo-on-secret-mission-to-north-koreaทัวร์เกาหลีราคาถูก ทัวร์ ญี่ปุ่น เม ย 2561