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Kim Jong-Un's travel habits when he leaves North Korea - Business Insider

Each carriage on Kim's 90 high-security carriages is bulletproof, and with all the extra weight, the trains top out at just 37 miles per hour, the Times reported. He doesn't use public restrooms when he travels he uses a 'personal toilet' instead Apparently, Kim Jong-un doesn't use public restrooms when he travels, instead opting for a "personal toilet," Lee Yun-keol, a former member of the North Korean Guard Command unit, told The Washington Post . And the reason has nothing to do with ทัวร์ เกาหลี ตุลาคม cleanliness. "Rather than using a public restroom, the leader of North Korea has a personal toilet that follows him around when he travels," Lee told The Post. "The leader's excretions contain information about his health status so they can't be left behind." In 2015, South Korean news agency DailyNK reported that a customized bathroom is built into one of the cars of Kim's convoy of armored vehicles. He brought a special ทัวร์ญี่ปุ่น noodle machine from Pyongyang Kim's meticulously planned meeting with South Korean president Moon Jae-In accounted for the personal tastes of both leaders. For Kim, that meant bringing a special noodle machine to make "naengmyeon," a dish of cold buckwheat noodles. According to Vice News , the meal was prepared by the head chef at Okryu-gwan, a famous restaurant in Pyongyang. His only international visit was shrouded in secrecy Kim's meeting with Chinese President Xi Jinping in March was notable for a few reasons. For one, it was Kim's first-ever international trip since assuming power in โปรแกรม ทัวร์ ต่าง ประเทศ ราคา ถูก 2011.

For the original version including any supplementary images or video, visit https://www.businessinsider.com/kim-jong-un-north-korea-travel-2018-4

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News On Level-headed Plans

More Japanese tourists keen to visit tightly controlled North Korea

There are only a few travel agencies in Japan that specialize in trips to North Korea, and JS Tours coordinates with travel companies in the isolated country, putting together tour itineraries to meet the interests of applicants and helping in the visa issuance process. "Since he (Kim Jong Un) said there would be no more missile launches (during his meetings with South Korea's Moon Jae-in and with U.S. President Donald Trump), the 'dangerous' image of North Korea has weakened a bit, and people who have always been interested in going are hoping to make the trip," said a JS Tours representative. One of those people is an 18-year-old first-year university student, who traveled to North Korea through the company last December for four days and three ทัวร์ เกาหลี เม ษา nights because he was interested in so-called "NK-Pop," or popular music in North Korea. "I wasn't able to freely ask questions, but I asked some junior high and high school students what their school life was like," he recalled. "I felt that they were really innocent, and if it weren't for their political views, then North Korea would be a country with a lot of wonderful sightseeing resources." Others interested in eating Pyongyang cold noodles and other cuisine, or people who are interested in riding on the North's old railways and airplanes, also make the trip to the hermit nation, the tour company explains. North Korea has diplomatic ties with 162 other nations, so visitors from other countries besides Japan are not rare. Still, tourists can only make trips to locations prepared by the North Korean government ahead of time, and movement is limited by a local guide who follows visitors wherever they go throughout their time within the borders. "While the places you can visit are limited, I want to give people the opportunity to learn about North Korea even a little bit," said JS Tours President Takeyasu Kojima.

For the original version including any supplementary images or video, visit https://mainichi.jp/english/articles/20180624/p2a/00m/0na/013000c