The Ghost of Snapped Shot

Or, welcome to my low-maintenance heck.

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Daily Dictator

Look who's come out of his li'l ol' hidey hole:

North Korean leader Kim Jong-il (2nd R) and North Korea's parliament chief Kim Yong-nam (R) review a military parade in Pyongyang April 25, 2007. North Korea celebrated with a grand parade on Wednesday the 75th birthday of its "invincible" army, which experts say is capable of dealing a quick and devastating blow, but is hollow at the core. REUTERS/KRT via Reuters TV (NORTH KOREA) NORTH KOREA OUT

You can find more goose-stepping dictatorial goodness beyond the fold.
North Korea's sailors parade in central Pyongyang April 25, 2007. North Korea celebrated with a grand parade on Wednesday the 75th birthday of its "invincible" army, which experts say is capable of dealing a quick and devastating blow, but is hollow at the core. REUTERS/KRT via Reuters TV (NORTH KOREA) NORTH KOREA OUT


Missiles are paraded in central Pyongyang April 25, 2007. North Korea celebrated with a grand parade on Wednesday the 75th birthday of its "invincible" army, which experts say is capable of dealing a quick and devastating blow, but is hollow at the core. REUTERS/KRT via Reuters TV (NORTH KOREA) NORTH KOREA OUT


Military trucks, left, carry missiles during a massive military parade at Kim Il Sung Square in Pyongyang, North Korea, in this image made from television Wednesday, April 25, 2007 to mark the 75th anniversary of the Korean People's Army. (AP Photo/APTN)


North Korean soldiers march during a massive military parade at Kim Il Sung Square in Pyongyang, North Korea, in this image made from television Wednesday, April 25, 2007 to mark the 75th anniversary of the Korean People's Army. (AP Photo/APTN)


A flag with a portrait of North Korea's late leader Kim Il Sung, the father of current leader Kim Jong Il, is carried by soldiers during a massive military parade at Kim Il Sung Square in Pyongyang, North Korea, in this image made from television Wednesday, April 25, 2007 to mark the 75th anniversary of the Korean People's Army. (AP Photo/APTN)


Missiles are carried during a massive military parade in Pyongyang, North Korea, in this image made from television Wednesday, April 25, 2007 to mark the 75th anniversary of the Korean People's Army. (AP Photo/APTN)


A military truck carries a missile during a massive military parade in Pyongyang, North Korea, in this image made from television Wednesday, April 25, 2007 to mark the 75th anniversary of the Korean People's Army. (AP Photo/APTN)


North Korean leader Kim Jong-il (L) and North Korea's parliament chief Kim Yong-nam review a military parade in Pyongyang April 25, 2007. North Korea celebrated with a grand parade on Wednesday the 75th birthday of its "invincible" army, which experts say is capable of dealing a quick and devastating blow, but is hollow at the core. This picture taken and released by Korea News Service in Tokyo April 25, 2007. REUTERS/Korea News Service (NORTH KOREA) JAPAN OUT


A general view of a ceremony to cerebrate 75th founding anniversary of the Korean People's Army in Pyongyang April 25, 2007. North Korea celebrated with a grand parade on Wednesday the 75th birthday of its "invincible" army, which experts say is capable of dealing a quick and devastating blow, but is hollow at the core. This picture taken and released by Korea News Service in Tokyo April 25, 2007. REUTERS/Korea News Service (NORTH KOREA) JAPAN OUT


North Korea's female sailors parade in central Pyongyang April 25, 2007. North Korea celebrated with a grand parade on Wednesday the 75th birthday of its "invincible" army, which experts say is capable of dealing a quick and devastating blow, but is hollow at the core. This picture taken and released by Korea News Service in Tokyo April 25, 2007. REUTERS/Korea News Service (NORTH KOREA) JAPAN OUT


North Korea's military personnel parade with a portrait of North Korea's late leader Kim Il-sung in central Pyongyang April 25, 2007. North Korea celebrated with a grand parade on Wednesday the 75th birthday of its "invincible" army, which experts say is capable of dealing a quick and devastating blow, but is hollow at the core. This picture taken and released by Korea News Service in Tokyo April 25, 2007. REUTERS/Korea News Service (NORTH KOREA) JAPAN OUT


North Korean leader Kim Jong-il (2nd L) and North Korea's parliament chief Kim Yong-nam (3rd L) review a military parade in Pyongyang April 25, 2007. North Korea celebrated with a grand parade on Wednesday the 75th birthday of its "invincible" army, which experts say is capable of dealing a quick and devastating blow, but is hollow at the core. This picture taken and released by Korea News Service in Tokyo April 25, 2007. REUTERS/Korea News Service (NORTH KOREA) JAPAN OUT

  #Dictatorship


Comments:

#1 Roger Williams 27-Apr-2007
Lil' Kim's looking old and blobby. I think he's feeling down now that China's fed up with him. Does anyone know if it would cause a diplomatic incident to send a candygram to a dictator?
#2 Brian 27-Apr-2007
He certainly does seem to be looking worse for wear.

Ha! That's a terrific idea! I'll ask my neighbour about it—he works in the Korea office of the State Department, so he'd know whether a candygram would be a violation of U.S. law or not.

;)

Regards,
Brian
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