27.10.2011., četvrtak

NORTH KOREAN FASHION : NORTH KOREAN


NORTH KOREAN FASHION : FASHION MAGAZINE ADVERTISING : FASHION BOUTIQUE SUPPLIERS.



North Korean Fashion





north korean fashion






    north korean
  • of or relating to or characteristic of North Korea or its people or their culture

  • (north korea) a communist country in the northern half of the Korean Peninsula; established in 1948

  • a Korean from North Korea





    fashion
  • manner: how something is done or how it happens; "her dignified manner"; "his rapid manner of talking"; "their nomadic mode of existence"; "in the characteristic New York style"; "a lonely way of life"; "in an abrasive fashion"

  • Use materials to make into

  • make out of components (often in an improvising manner); "She fashioned a tent out of a sheet and a few sticks"

  • Make into a particular or the required form

  • characteristic or habitual practice











north korean fashion - Free-Style Handmade




Free-Style Handmade Bags & Skirts


Free-Style Handmade Bags & Skirts



Whether you?re a sewing novice or an aficionado looking to add patterns to your DIY repertoire, Freestyle Handmade: Bags and Skirts is for you. Projects include a variety of skirts for roaming the countryside or dashing around the city to bags that carry beach towels or bottles of wine?plus much more!
Add personal style to your wardrobe in no time with:
50 fun and easy bags and skirts of all styles
Clear step-by-step instructions and patterns for each project
Guides to tailor patterns for a perfect fit
Tips and tricks from DIY sewing masters
Fire up your sewing machine and let Freestyle Handmade take your wardrobe from ?ho-hum? to ?That?s so you!?










83% (10)





???, ???, ????, ???????, President, Lee Myung Bak, Republic of Korea, Seoul. 2012, Barack Obama, Nuclear Security Summit, North Korea, arms control, nuclear weapons, terrorism




???, ???, ????, ???????, President, Lee Myung Bak, Republic of Korea, Seoul. 2012, Barack Obama, Nuclear Security Summit, North Korea, arms control, nuclear weapons, terrorism





???, ???, ????, ???????, President, Lee Myung Bak, Republic of Korea, Seoul. 2012, Barack Obama, Nuclear Security Summit, North Korea, arms control, nuclear weapons, terrorism
13 April 2010

President Obama’s Opening Remarks at Nuclear Security Summit
Obama welcomes 47 nations to historic Washington summit



THE WHITE HOUSE
Office of the Press Secretary
April 13, 2010

REMARKS BY THE PRESIDENT AT THE OPENING PLENARY SESSION
OF THE NUCLEAR SECURITY SUMMIT

Washington Convention Center
Washington, D.C.
9:45 A.M. EDT

THE PRESIDENT: Good morning, everybody. I’d like to get started. Let me begin by thanking all of you for your participation last night. I thought it was a very important discussion.

Before I begin, I want to take this moment once again to acknowledge the terrible tragedy that struck the Polish people this weekend. We are joined today by a distinguished delegation from Poland, led by Ambassador Kupiecki. Mr. Ambassador, all of us were shocked and deeply saddened by the devastating loss of President Kaczynski, the First Lady, and so many distinguished civilian and military leaders from your country. This was a loss, not just for Poland, but for the world.

As a close friend and ally, the United States stands with Poland and Poles everywhere in these very difficult days. As an international community, I know that we will all rally around the Polish people, who have shown extraordinary strength and resilience throughout their history. So our hearts go out to your people. Our thoughts and prayers are with them. We join them in this time of mourning. And so, if everybody is agreeable, I would like to ask for a moment of silence to show that solidarity and to honor those who were lost.

(Pause for moment of silence.)

Thank you. It is my privilege to welcome you to Washington and to formally convene this historic summit. We represent 47 nations from every region of the world, and I thank each of you for being here. This is an unprecedented gathering to address an unprecedented threat.

Two decades after the end of the Cold War, we face a cruel irony of history -- the risk of a nuclear confrontation between nations has gone down, but the risk of nuclear attack has gone up.

Nuclear materials that could be sold or stolen and fashioned into a nuclear weapon exist in dozens of nations. Just the smallest amount of plutonium -- about the size of an apple -- could kill and injure hundreds of thousands of innocent people. Terrorist networks such as al Qaeda have tried to acquire the material for a nuclear weapon, and if they ever succeeded, they would surely use it. Were they to do so, it would be a catastrophe for the world -- causing extraordinary loss of life, and striking a major blow to global peace and stability.

In short, it is increasingly clear that the danger of nuclear terrorism is one of the greatest threats to global security -- to our collective security.

And that’s why, one year ago today in -- one year ago in Prague, I called for a new international effort to secure all vulnerable nuclear materials around the world in four years. This is one part of a broader, comprehensive agenda that the United States is pursuing -- including reducing our nuclear arsenal and stopping the spread of nuclear weapons -- an agenda that will bring us closer to our ultimate goal of a world without nuclear weapons.

Over the past year, we’ve made progress. At the United Nations Security Council last fall, we unanimously passed Resolution 1887 endorsing this comprehensive agenda, including the goal of securing all nuclear materials. Last night, in closed session, I believe we made further progress, pursuing a shared understanding of the grave threat to our people.

And today, we have the opportunity to take the next steps.

We have the opportunity, as individual nations, to take specific and concrete actions to secure the nuclear materials in our countries and to prevent illicit trafficking and smling. That will be our focus this morning.

We have the opportunity to strengthen the International Atomic Energy Agency, the IAEA, with the resources and authorities it needs to meet its responsibilities. That will be our focus at our working lunch.

We have the opportunity, as an international community, to deepen our cooperation and to strengthen the institutions and partnerships that help prevent nuclear materials from ever falling into the hands of terrorists. And that will be our focus this afternoon.

And we have the opportunity, as partners, to ensure that our progress is not a fleeting moment, but part of a serious and sustained effort. And that’s why I am so pleased to announce that President Lee has agreed to host the next Nuclear Security Summit in the Republic of Korea in two years. This reflects South Korea’s leadership, regionally and globally, and I thank President Lee and the South Korean people for their willingness to accept this responsibility.

I’d ask President Lee just to say a few words.

PRESID











???, ???, ????, ???????, President, Lee Myung Bak, Republic of Korea, Seoul. 2012, Barack Obama, Nuclear Security Summit, North Korea, arms control, nuclear weapons, terrorism




???, ???, ????, ???????, President, Lee Myung Bak, Republic of Korea, Seoul. 2012, Barack Obama, Nuclear Security Summit, North Korea, arms control, nuclear weapons, terrorism





???, ???, ????, ???????, President, Lee Myung Bak, Republic of Korea, Seoul. 2012, Barack Obama, Nuclear Security Summit, North Korea, arms control, nuclear weapons, terrorism
Topics: Policy
Keywords: Barack Obama, Poland, Nuclear Security Summit, arms control, nuclear weapons, terrorism
13 April 2010

President Obama’s Opening Remarks at Nuclear Security Summit
Obama welcomes 47 nations to historic Washington summit



THE WHITE HOUSE
Office of the Press Secretary
April 13, 2010

REMARKS BY THE PRESIDENT AT THE OPENING PLENARY SESSION
OF THE NUCLEAR SECURITY SUMMIT

Washington Convention Center
Washington, D.C.
9:45 A.M. EDT

THE PRESIDENT: Good morning, everybody. I’d like to get started. Let me begin by thanking all of you for your participation last night. I thought it was a very important discussion.

Before I begin, I want to take this moment once again to acknowledge the terrible tragedy that struck the Polish people this weekend. We are joined today by a distinguished delegation from Poland, led by Ambassador Kupiecki. Mr. Ambassador, all of us were shocked and deeply saddened by the devastating loss of President Kaczynski, the First Lady, and so many distinguished civilian and military leaders from your country. This was a loss, not just for Poland, but for the world.

As a close friend and ally, the United States stands with Poland and Poles everywhere in these very difficult days. As an international community, I know that we will all rally around the Polish people, who have shown extraordinary strength and resilience throughout their history. So our hearts go out to your people. Our thoughts and prayers are with them. We join them in this time of mourning. And so, if everybody is agreeable, I would like to ask for a moment of silence to show that solidarity and to honor those who were lost.

(Pause for moment of silence.)

Thank you. It is my privilege to welcome you to Washington and to formally convene this historic summit. We represent 47 nations from every region of the world, and I thank each of you for being here. This is an unprecedented gathering to address an unprecedented threat.

Two decades after the end of the Cold War, we face a cruel irony of history -- the risk of a nuclear confrontation between nations has gone down, but the risk of nuclear attack has gone up.

Nuclear materials that could be sold or stolen and fashioned into a nuclear weapon exist in dozens of nations. Just the smallest amount of plutonium -- about the size of an apple -- could kill and injure hundreds of thousands of innocent people. Terrorist networks such as al Qaeda have tried to acquire the material for a nuclear weapon, and if they ever succeeded, they would surely use it. Were they to do so, it would be a catastrophe for the world -- causing extraordinary loss of life, and striking a major blow to global peace and stability.

In short, it is increasingly clear that the danger of nuclear terrorism is one of the greatest threats to global security -- to our collective security.

And that’s why, one year ago today in -- one year ago in Prague, I called for a new international effort to secure all vulnerable nuclear materials around the world in four years. This is one part of a broader, comprehensive agenda that the United States is pursuing -- including reducing our nuclear arsenal and stopping the spread of nuclear weapons -- an agenda that will bring us closer to our ultimate goal of a world without nuclear weapons.

Over the past year, we’ve made progress. At the United Nations Security Council last fall, we unanimously passed Resolution 1887 endorsing this comprehensive agenda, including the goal of securing all nuclear materials. Last night, in closed session, I believe we made further progress, pursuing a shared understanding of the grave threat to our people.

And today, we have the opportunity to take the next steps.

We have the opportunity, as individual nations, to take specific and concrete actions to secure the nuclear materials in our countries and to prevent illicit trafficking and smling. That will be our focus this morning.

We have the opportunity to strengthen the International Atomic Energy Agency, the IAEA, with the resources and authorities it needs to meet its responsibilities. That will be our focus at our working lunch.

We have the opportunity, as an international community, to deepen our cooperation and to strengthen the institutions and partnerships that help prevent nuclear materials from ever falling into the hands of terrorists. And that will be our focus this afternoon.

And we have the opportunity, as partners, to ensure that our progress is not a fleeting moment, but part of a serious and sustained effort. And that’s why I am so pleased to announce that President Lee has agreed to host the next Nuclear Security Summit in the Republic of Korea in two years. This reflects South Korea’s leadership, regionally and globally, and I thank President Lee and the South Korean pe









north korean fashion








north korean fashion




The Aquariums of Pyongyang: Ten Years in the North Korean Gulag






North Korea is today one of the last bastions of hard-line Communism. Its leaders have kept a tight grasp on their one-party regime, quashing any nascent opposition movements and sending all suspected dissidents to its brutal concentration camps for "re-education." Kang Chol-hwan is the first survivor of one of these camps to escape and tell his story to the world, documenting the extreme conditions in these gulags and providing a personal insight into life in North Korea. Part horror story, part historical document, part memoir, part political tract, this record of one man's suffering gives eyewitness proof to an ongoing sorrowful chapter of modern history. New edition with a new preface by the author.










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