LGBT rights in South Korea - Wikipedia

North Korea started off the year 2015 by claiming to have exploded a hydrogen bomb on 6 January. This is a country that cannot feed or fuel itself and routinely blackmails the West to send it food and oil in return for not making bombs. Just one day later, South Korea announced it would resume cross-border propaganda broadcasts.

North Korea to go to South Korea's Olympics after talks

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Why Has North Korea Agreed to Talks With the South? …

Third, North Korea has plotted the disintegration of public consensus among South Koreans by falsely propagating information on the South Korean military and society. It has intensified its vilification against the South Korean military service conditions to make the servicemen weary of their duties and to curtail their morale. It has also schemed to arouse distrust among university students and workers against the current government by vilifying government policy regarding the Kwangju incident and labor disputes, thus instigating an anti-government struggle and the disintegration of public consensus.

Exporting Disaster ~ The Cost of Selling CANDU Reactors (2)

Fifth, North Korea has continued to launch propaganda about the supremacy of the North Korean-style socialist system. Faced with a system crisis after the collapse of the East European communist bloc, North Korea has stepped up its propaganda on the supremacy of the socialist system and its ideology. Since the death of Kim Il Sung, North Korea has highly praised Kim Jong-il's leadership and tried to implant a pro-North Korea group in the South and to strengthen internal cohesion of its system by calling for allegiance to Kim Jong-il.

Also on 21 December 2017, a  article entitled “North Korea bombards South Korea with propaganda leaflets,” said in part:

2.1.1. The CANDU Deal. On November 8, 1994, Atomic Energy of Canada Ltd. (AECL) signed a Memorandum of Understanding (MOU) …

This is the first time that North Korea used a river to send leaflets and it is probably because the direction of wind isn't favorable in the summer to fly propaganda balloons from north to south.

With the Olympic Games in South Korea approaching, American spies grew increasingly worried about a longtime adversary: North Korea. “Pyongyang appears set …

On 1 June 2016, the South Korean government said it plans to revise a law to allow it to provide compensation for any property damage inflicted by bundles of North Korea propaganda leaflets. Under the current law, the government has no legal basis for compensating any property damage caused by bundles of North Korean leaflets, because the scope of damage compensation is limited to civil defense.

Cartoon: North Korea’s Background Check | What Did You Say?

On 25 January 2017, North Korean propaganda leaflets were found in southern Seoul. The leaflets were found at 8:30 a.m. near Dogok Station in the Gangnam district of southern Seoul. The leaflets carried messages that the struggle to transform relations between the two Koreas will continue. No pictures of these leaflets were published.

South Korea's presidential office announced plans to resume propaganda broadcasts tomorrow - a tactic the North's leader Kim Jong Un considers an act of war.

In early August, new President Moon Jae-In President Moon expressed concerns regarding propaganda leaflets to North Korea as a matter that could prompt accidental clashes, and ordered aides to find ways for clashes to not occur. The president explained past situations in which the North fired anti-aircraft guns towards balloons from the South carrying leaflets and then the South Korean military fired return shots. Moon expressed a “considerable amount of concern” towards accidental conflicts.

Asia

On 24 November 2016, North Korea sent thousands more propaganda leaflets criticizing President Park Geun-hye over South Korea. Police retrieved some 3,200 leaflets in Incheon, west of Seoul, at around 1 a.m. Besides attacking the president as a “witch,” the leaflets, seen as part of a broader propaganda campaign against the South, blasted the decision to station an advanced U.S. anti-missile system in the country. Some of the leaflets also slammed U.S. President Barack Obama. Apparently all of the usual North Korean propaganda themes. Law enforcement authorities said they have handed over the leaflets to the military.