James Dresnok: The US Soldier Who Defected to North Korea

James Dresnok: The US Soldier Who Defected to North Korea

During the Cold War, an American soldier named
James Joseph Dresnok was stationed on the Demilitarized Zone between North and South
Korea. One day, he decided to simply walk over the line to the North. He was “defecting”;
betraying his country and choosing to start a new life in an enemy land that he knew nothing
about. For decades, the United States government
tried to sweep this incident under the rug, because they were truly embarrassed. Likewise,
North Korea denied having American defectors living in their country. It wasn’t until
the 2000’s that the truth was revealed to the public. Some say that Dresnok was brainwashed
into loving North Korea. Others say that he has simply seen the light. So- why did Dresnok
defect? And exactly what happened to him beyond those mysterious borders?
Early Life Many people say that the United States is
home of the “American Dream”. For many, it truly is a place with opportunities unlike
anywhere else in the world. But for others, it’s more like a nightmare. James Joseph
Dresnok was born on November 24th, 1941 and raised in Richmond, Virginia. His parents
were poor, and constantly fighting with one another over money. One day, Dresnok’s mother
had enough with her husband, and she decided to escape the relationship. James remembered
that she packed his clothes, and took him and his brother in the car. They began to
drive for hours at a time, until it was time to sleep in the back of the car. The family had essentially become homeless.
The boys were not attending school, of course, and their mother continued to wander from
place to place, earning money by selling herself in the streets. At night, she went drinking
in the bars, leaving James and his brother in the car alone. Eventually, her family tracked
them down once they had reached Atlanta, Georgia. Their mother lost custody of the children.
But James’ father did not want to be responsible for them at all, so he sent his sons to go
live with relatives. James went to live with an aunt, and his brother
went to live with an uncle. His aunt made it clear to him that she was annoyed to be
forced to take on the responsibility of raising her brother’s child, and she wanted him
gone as soon as possible. Of course, it was impossible for him to feel welcome in that
home, so he ran away all the time. Eventually, his aunt got fed up with James, and took him
back to his father’s house. By the time he returned, his father had already
found a second wife. However, James’ brother was already home, and his father lied to his
new wife, saying that he only had one son. The revelation that there was now another
mouth to feed made his new step-mother very angry, and they got into a heated argument. The next morning, his father drove James to
a retirement home a few towns away from where they lived. He claimed that they were going
to visit an elderly relative. Once they arrived, his father asked him to wait in the reception
area. He went back out to his car, and never came back. James was now an orphan with nowhere to go.
Instead of asking the nurses or the elderly retirees for help, he left the building, and
stole a $20 bill. Then, he found an unattended bicycle, which he stole, and tried to run
away. But he was caught by the police and they claimed that he was a juvenile delinquent,
and he was almost sent to a detention center. However, he was allowed to live at the Overstreet
Children’s Home in Glen Allen, Virginia, which was run by a pastor C.T. Overstreet.
the kids nicknamed “Big Papa.” He loved spending time there, and finally felt as though
he was welcomed into a surrogate family. James made friends with some of the other orphans,
including a boy named Sunny Jeter, who later described James Dresnok; “He had absolutely
nothing. He had nothing to call his own, except the clothes that were on his back.”
Growing Up For children who are born in James Dresnok’s
situation, there are very few work opportunities. His parents had often kept him out of school
for so long when he was young, he had very hard time catching up to his peers. During
an interview years later, he claimed that he was illiterate, though it may have been
an exaggeration. He enlisted in the US army at 17 years old, because it was the best chance
for him to have any kind of a career or learn life skills. He believed that by joining the army, he would
have more freedom to travel the world and have options in his career. But unfortunately,
he felt that it was the exact opposite. The army had strict rules and regulations. They
controlled where he would be stationed, and for how long. Drill sergeants were yelling
at him constantly, and he realized that what he actually wanted was a normal life with
a wife and children. He wanted that idea of the perfect “American Dream”, and the
happy little family that he never got to have as a kid. During a short leave from the army, he went
back to Virginia. He was now 18 years old, and married a young woman he met at church
named Cathleen Ringwood. They had only known one another for a short period of time before
the army stationed him in West Germany for two years. He was separated from his wife
for so long, she cheated on him when he was away. He received a rather cold letter from her
in the mail saying she found a new lover, and wanted a divorce. During an interview,
Dresnok bitterly mentioned the fact that he had so many opportunities to cheat on Cathleen
while he was stationed in Germany, and that most soldiers hired prostitutes. But he remained
celibate for over 2 years, because he was loyal to her.
Dresnok must have felt that all of the images of the happy American families of the 1950’s
and 60’s was pure propaganda. If the American Dream existed, he couldn’t find it. He returned
to Virginia just long enough to file the paperwork for his divorce. Without anything keeping
him there, he decided to immediately re-in list in the army for another term. He said,
“The time I left Richmond, I was fed up. I didn’t want nothing. If I died or lived,
I didn’t care.” Good Morning, DMZ
The Korean War had been over for more than a decade, and yet the fighting had never stopped.
There is a 2-and-a-half-mile wide and 125-mile long stretch of land in between North and
South Korea known as the Demilitarized Zone, or “The DMZ” for short. In 1962, James
Dresnok was stationed at the DMZ, and he was shocked at the fact that even in times of
peace, he very well may die defending this border. He was incredibly depressed, and had
lost any hope for a future outside of the army. So he decided to spend all of the money
that he earned hiring prostitutes in the South Korean villages, and drinking. He was now
20 years old, and his days were an endless cycle of taking orders, doing the bare minimum
effort, and letting loose as soon as he could take time off. One night, Dresnok wanted to go see one of
his girlfriends, but his commanding officers would not allow him to leave whenever he felt
like it. He was so fed up with having to obey orders all the time, that he forged his sargeant’s
signature on a pass, and snuck out to the village at night. The next morning, on August 15th, 1962, one
of his commanding officers, Captain Thomas Bryan, was trying to reprimand him for sneaking
out. Dresnok snapped, “You can’t touch me. I had a pass.” Obviously, Bryan wasn’t
stupid. He had already knew that Dresnok had forged the signature. Captain Bryan told him
to come back to his office at 3:00PM. He planned to file the charge sheets and have him court-martialed.
Dresnok felt as if he had absolutely no future, especially since he had absolutely no money
to his name, and no home to go to. In the distance, North Korea has built a city
that they call The Peace Village. They played music, and urged South Koreans to defect so
that they could enjoy the beautiful Communist country. From Dresnok’s perspective, it
looked far more advanced compared to South Korea. That same day, Dresnok snuck out during
lunch break. It was still broad daylight, and he and began walking down the road towards
North Korea. He knew that they were landmines all around him, but he cared so little about
his own life, that he was willing to take the risk. Once the Americans noticed that he was leaving.
They started to shout after him to come back. He turned around and shot into the air, which
scared everyone. They believed that he had gone AWOL and was trying to attack them. He
continued walking quickly towards the North Korea, and never looked back. He said, “Yes,
I was afraid…But at the time, life wasn’t so precious.” The North Korean soldiers were stationed on
their side of the DMZ, and from their perspective, they saw a very tall and powerful-looking
white man coming towards them. They were all ordered to take their battle stations, and
a group of soldiers surrounded him. They pointed their guns and bayonets at him. It was clear
from the way they looked at him that many of them wanted to kill him on the spot. This
was the American monster that had been warned about. The squad commander told them all to
calm down. They blindfolded him, and took him back to their base. James Dresnok was interrogated, and he calmly
complied to answering all of their questions without resistance. Since he was a private
first class, he did not know anything that the North Koreans didn’t already know themselves. The next morning, he awoke to a voice speaking
to him in English, “Dresnok. Dresnok. I’m Abshier”. Still half-asleep, James probably
thought everything had been a bad dream. He moaned, “I don’t know an Abshier.”
The man replied, “Larry Allen Abshier. You didn’t see me in the newspapers?” Welcome to the DPRK
It turns out that James Dresnok was not the first American soldier who had chosen to defect
to North Korea. A young man named Larry Allen Abshier had a similar backstory to James Dresnok,
except that he was in trouble because he was caught smoking the wild marijuana that grew
on the North Korean border. He got fed up with the rules, and decided to cross the border.
Another man, Jerry Wayne Parrish, defected a few months later, in 1963. North Korea began sending paper flyers over
the border of the DMZ, offering financial incentives for Americans who brought them
weapons and secrets. This is what convinced a man named Sergeant Charles Robert Jenkins.
He defected in 1965, and showed up carrying an M14 rifle. He was given an award and a
celebration in front of a large crowd. The government tried to use the men as examples
that the United States and South Korea must be an awful place to live, if these men were
willing to flee the countries. James began to tell the North Korean people about the
dark history of American slavery, and how so many people became homeless, despite their
hard work. Since he was so willing to participate in their propaganda, The North Koreans asked
James Dresnok to speak over the loudspeakers in English. He started to say that if more
American soldiers came over to North Korea, they would be treated like kings. But living in North Korea was not all sunshine.
It was very uncomfortable for these men to live as the only white people in the entire
country, especially since propaganda had taught them that Americans were evil. The four men
could not walk down the street without people staring at them, and whispering. They were
not allowed to marry any of the North Korean women, and they quickly realized that it would
be impossible to have a normal life. Abshier, Parrish, and Jenkins all agreed with Dresnok
that it was time to plan their escape. In Too Deep
In 1966, all four of the men decided that it was time for them to leave. They visited
the Soviet embassy in Pyongyang, asking for asylum, so that they could be transferred
to live in the USSR. Dresnok said, “We thought because they were white people too, they would
accept. But the Russians didn’t treat us good.” They notified the Korean government.
The men were taken back into custody. According to Dresnok, the Koreans did not
punish them for trying to leave. In fact, they felt guilty that they had made the four
men feel so unwelcome, and decided it was time to try harder to educate them on how
to speak Korean, and learn the ways of their culture. Compared to how he was treated for
his mistake in the U.S. army, he felt very grateful for their mercy and understanding. Keep in mind that at this time, Kim Il Sung
was actually making more economic progress in North Korea compared to the South. Back
in South Korea, most people were still living in extreme poverty, and worked as farmers.
Pyongyang had skyscrapers, a sports stadium, and loads of smiling, happy people. Seeing
this spectacular city this was proof that Communism really just may be the better choice
compared to Capitalism. Without any contact with the outside world these men would have
no way of knowing that the United States had been able to go to the moon, or any of the
other accomplishments that were going on in their home country. The men were told that it was in the best
interest of everyone if they lived separately from average North Korean people. They had
minders who would come to them every day asking if they needed anything, like personal servants
that would go to the supermarkets and retrieve anything that they might need. If they wanted
to go anywhere, they would be chauffeured directly to these places. The four men lived
everyday like it was an extended vacation. They would read novels, go for a swim in the
river, smoke cigarettes, drink, gamble and tell one another stories about life back in
America. To James Dresnok, this was everything he ever
wanted. This was his definition of “freedom”. He felt as though he was being treated like
a king. But to Sergeant Charles Jenkins, he felt like a prisoner who had failed his first
attempt at escape, and the mission was not complete. Since Jenkins was the highest ranking
officer among the, he began to act like their leader. He tried to tell the other three younger
men what they should and should not do. According to Dresnok, this made the other
two men happy. They were used to being given orders in the army, and they probably felt
some comfort to have an older man telling them that they would continue planning their
escape. But Dresnok didn’t like being bossed around. He got into a fistfight with Jenkins,
and punched him until he fell on the ground. After this incident, Abshier, Parrish, and
Jenkins started to isolate themselves from James Dresnok.
Becoming A Celebrity In 1972, the four men were fluent enough in
speaking Korean to have full North Korean citizenship. They were allowed to leave their
compound and have their own apartments, food rations, and transportation. The Great Leader’s
son, Kim Jung Il, had not yet taken his father’s place as the new dictator. Even though such
things were forbidden to the average citizen, Il indulged in Hollywood movies, and it was
his dream to become a film director. Of course, if you’re the son of the dictator, you can
do whatever you want. Kim Jung Il needed someone to play the villians- and that’s where the
American men come in. In 1978, all four of the men starred in a
20-part drama called Unsung Heroes. James Dresnok played a character named Arthur. Kim
Jung Il explained to his people that in order to portray a villain effectively, an actor
needs to have a lot of patriotism for their country. After hearing this, North Korean
people stopped thinking of these American defectors as the enemy, and began to see them
as national heroes. Now, when he went out in public, people began to address him as
“Arthur”, and they happily gave him free food, drinks, and gifts. In the 1980’s he began to teach English
classes at the University of Pyongyang. Most of the information they had smuggled in from
the outside world about advances in science technology were written in English, so Dresnok’s
help was actually vital to their translations. One evening, James Dresnok went to a a restaurant
and spotted a beautiful brunette woman named Doina Bumbea. She was the first European woman
he had seen in years, so he began to talk to her. He didn’t waste any time asking
her out on a date. She agreed, and they ended up getting married and having two children. It was later revealed that Doina Bumbea may
have actually been kidnapped by the North Korean government, and that she was planted
in this restaurant with the intentions of setting them up together. However, James Dresnok
claimed that she was there by choice. Even years later, in 2014, her brother, Gabriel
Bumbea demanded answers at the UN Human Rights Council. Her family was never allowed to communicate
with her, so they never knew if she was kidnapped, or if she chose to defect, too. She died of
lung cancer before she could ever see her loved ones again. Larry Allen Abshier married a Thai woman named
Anocha Panjoy. She had been working as a massage therapist in Bangkok. Her roommates say that
one day, she left the apartment to get her hair done at the beauty parlor, and never
came back. Panjoy’s friends and family never knew that she had been kidnapped, and was
living in North Korea. Larry Abshier died in 1983 from a heart attack at 40 years old. During the 1990’s, Kim Jong Il became Dictator,
and there was a huge famine in North Korea known as “The Arduous March”. No one is
sure just how many people died during this time, but some estimate that it is in the
millions. The four American men were celebrities, now, and considered members of the elite class.
So they never had to give up their food rations or suffer like the lower class people. James
and Doina’s two sons, Theodore and James, grew up and attended the Foreign Language
College in Pyongyang. During his interview with the BBC, Dresnok said that if he had
stayed in the United States, he knows that he could never afforded to send his children
to college, and he had absolutely no regrets for defecting. Not long after the death of his first wife,
James Dresnok went back to that same restaurant and met his third wife. Her father was a diplomat
from the Togolese Republic, and he got a Korean woman pregnant. As a mixed-race woman, she
was seen as undesirable for Korean men to marry, so James Dresnok married her, and they
had a child together. Jerry Wayne Parrish married a woman named
Sihanouk Shrietah from Lebanon, and he eventually passed away. She was still alive to give her
testimony during a BBC documentary According to her, she came to North Korea as a tourist,
fell in love with Parrish, got pregnant, and decided to stay. Shrietah says she was never
kidnapped, and is happy living in North Korea. Parrish died in 1998, when he was 54 years
old. Later Life, and Death
James Dresnok and Charles Jenkins were the only two American defectors left from their
original group. Even after all of those years, the two were still at odds. Dresnok loved
life in North Korea, and Jenkins still felt very much like a prisoner. In 1980, Jenkins
was 40 years old, and he met a 21 year old Japanese woman named Hitomi Soga. She was
not afraid to bluntly tell him that she had been kidnapped, and wanted to go home. Jenkins and Soga bonded over their homesickness,
and they fell in love, and got married. They lived in an apartment next door to Anocha
Panjoy. The two kidnapped women became very close friends, and the three of them all secretly
grieved for their home countries. Panjoy was eventually able to escape after marrying an
East German diplomat, and the North Korean government agreed to let her go. In 2002, the North Korean government gave
mercy to Hitomi Soga and several other Japanese women who had been kidnapped, and allowed
them to go to Japan to “visit” their family. They were supposed to return, but, obviously,
they never went back. In 2004, the Japanese government was able to help reunite Charles
Jenkins with Hitomi Soga. He and their two daughters were finally able to escape, and
move to Japan. Once he was free, Charles Jenkins wrote an autobiography called To Tell The
Truth. In his book, Jenkins claims that the North
Korean government turned James Dresnok into their muscle, and that he beat him bloody
on at least 30 different occasions. They also cut off the skin of all of his US army tattoos,
without using anesthetic. Even Dresnok admitted to the tattoo part of the story, revealing
his scars during a documentary, saying that everyone “volunteered” to have them removed.
Charles Jenkins also claimed that the government wanted all of them to give birth to foreign
children who were loyal to North Korea so that they could become spies. James Dresnok continued to deny all of Jenkin’s
claims, saying that he was simply playing up the situation in order to sell his book.
His two sons, Theodore and James, are now full-grown men, and they have taken their
father’s place playing American villains in North Korean films. He died in 2016, at
74 years old. President George W. Bush was asked to make
a decision on what to do about Charles Jenkin’s defection in the 1960’s. After hearing the
whole story, Bush decided that Jenkins would serve just 30 days in prison, and his rank
was demoted to Private. He was granted Japanese citizenship in 2008. Despite the fact that
they were manipulated into being together, he and Hitomi truly did love one another,
because they stayed together for the rest of his life. Charles Jenkins died in 2017,
at 77 years old. Unfortunately, we may never truly know the
whole truth of what happened behind closed doors. Do you think James Dresnok brainwashed
by the North Koreans? Or is this a situation where two people truly could have a vastly
different view of an almost identical situation? Let us know in the comments what you think,
and please subscribe for more videos just like this. Thanks for watching.

100 thoughts on “James Dresnok: The US Soldier Who Defected to North Korea

  1. American education everybody…
    there is no legal state of peace in korea, they're technically still at war; same as germany and japan: no peace treaty, still occupied, still regarded ss enemy states
    that's how america and israel asserts world dominance: deception lies and propaganda

  2. I am seeing that N. Korea is a good place. I have felt tortured in America. Parents leaving kids in hot cars, tossing them off cruise ships. At least the peasents have meaning in n. Korea.


    We just let our people get lost and confused in this complex society.

  3. Perspective is important, so someone who has nothing even something will look nice and to someone with everything – anything else will look bad

  4. Exceptionally well done. I've seen other documentaries around Mr. Dresnok, but this is the first I have seen that really went beyond his defection and thereafter to his life before being stationed on the DMZ. Of course, I can't condone treason, especially for someone in the military, but in this case, there is a lot to gain from context. I can definitely imagine someone in their early 20's, growing up as he did, being willing to do almost anything to alter the prospects of the rest of their life. Frankly, with that context, I can also imagine his life having turned out better for the choice that he made.

  5. Exceptionally well done. I've seen other documentaries around Mr. Dresnok, but this is the first I have seen that really went beyond his defection and thereafter to his life before being stationed on the DMZ. Of course, I can't condone treason, especially for someone in the military, but in this case, there is a lot to gain from context. I can definitely imagine someone in their early 20's, growing up as he did, being willing to do almost anything to alter the prospects of the rest of their life. Frankly, with that context, I can also imagine his life having turned out better for the choice that he made.

  6. Private: Sir we have a defecto-
    Officer: Another one? Just shoot him
    Private: but sir, he’s coming to our side
    Officer: Wait what is he stupid….

  7. America is a place that everyone who's not there wishes they were and those who are take it for granted and spit on things that most others would die to provide their families. Only fucking north korea goes to foreign countries to kidnap people to have sex with foreigners just so they can avoid mixed race children

  8. I don't agree with his choice, mostly because I haven't had it as bad as he did. Heartbroken and depressed? And at the time, the NKs were doing great. When your supposed "friends" aren't, you go with the "enemy"… That just seems logical. Sure, alot of the crap he had to face he did it to himself, but ultimately his choice turned out for the best for him. Isn't that what anyone wants?

  9. If you told me that their is a country where everybody is actually insane than I would only believe you if you said it is North Korea

  10. Dude had a cruddy life. He was brought up on the downside of the American dream, so yeah any sort of non-crappy situation would be great for him. Good for him, he was happy.

  11. The way you speak your sentences, adding pauses between points of the same sentence is so annoying. Stop speaking so fast, that may help your inappropriate pauses.

  12. What a bunch of losers defecting to a commie country…. Well , they were unintelligent and unattractive so I guess they were better off than living in the USA. They would probably have been on welfare after they got out of the service.

  13. Just drink and smoke all day while i swim in the river and every few days shoot a scene in a movie. Sounds like my dream

  14. Oh!…..this dude looked like Babish in the thumbnail… I clicked cos I was like "Babish got a history channel too?"……anyways…. North Korea huh

  15. Big ups to my main man, the Soviets, for telling on these commie traitors, and for seeing the error of their ways and turning to capitalism.

  16. I never knew he defected to North America hahaha dude starts talking about how the defector tells stories to the North Americans” about slavery at 9:09. Fail

  17. 17:19 – WRONG! James Joseph Dresnok admitted that the tattoos were 100% Voluntary, and that he and others received "Anesthesia" for their "Cosmetic Surgery". Your video is pure propaganda. I will never subscribe to your "YouTube Channel".

  18. I think it's really easy to take 4 men who are disgruntled with their run of bad luck and treat them like kings so they'll love it. Then you have talking puppets.

    As for the millions who were actually suffering in their country? They didn't have any use. Let them die. Less they have to share.

    Obviously there was something not right going on for the others to feel it wasn't the sugary wonderland they first believed.

  19. One man came from absolutely nothing and became a movie star and given a place even in a very wicked place and another man decided he had made a bad choice but became a prisoner by his choice. But it was a choice made by both adults men and which outcome you choose to support and the one you choose to shame just try and remember they both gave up their citizenship and made their choice.

  20. Gets to north korea
    "Finally i dont have to follow all those stupid rules."
    North Koreans: Laughs in communism

  21. To all the people saying "omg, he commited treason, betrayed his country, he's so evil".
    Nobody get's to choose in which country they're born as well as their upbringing. It's random chance. You owe no loyalty to a country just because you happened to be born there, especially if the whole experience was miserable, as it was in his case. Loyalty has to be earned and US clearly didn't earn his. He was miserable, depressed and possibly borderline suicidal with nothing to live for, since he decided to just walk across, despite the chance of getting shot at or tortured/executed. And he found the life he wanted in NK. I say good for him. I find it silly how people in the comments scream "treason! So evil", totally ignoring his situation. It's easy to judge others from your high horse when your own life is good.

  22. Dresnok never would have had a good life in the U.S. From an individual’s perspective, walking to North Korea was the best thing he could have done.

  23. Personally, I hope that Biographics does a profile on Henry Kissinger, the controversial elder statesman and war criminal. He was responsible for the sponsorship of the U.S.-backed coup in Chile that installed the criminal dictator, Augusto Pinochet.

  24. 9:12 – "James began to tell the North American people about the dark history of American slavery."
    Is that suposed to be "North Korean"?

  25. It's easy to get into North Korea but you may never escape it. I have no sympathy for the men who willingly defected to North Korea. They should have been shot the moment they left the North.

  26. North Koreans have been kidnapping people just to make them citizens? That's what you do to keep the effects of inbreeding to a minimum.
    Similar to how you'd add new roaches or beetles to a colony to refresh the bloodlines.

  27. Why do these accounts always focus mostly on Dresnok? His story has been told elsewhere many times. It would have been more interesting to hear about Jenkins' early life, or that of the 2 other defectors.

  28. I hate the army..

    I think I'll reenlist in the army…

    Good video, but this fella screams dirt bag, admittedly I feel this has a lot to do with his upbringing which isnt his fault, but on the other hand you can make decisions to better your own life, running off to North Korea though seems like an idiotic choice..

    It's also comical though that you dislike America, yet think Korea and Russia would better…. this guys a genius….

  29. Too weak to hack it in the military with all the rules and regs we have so he defected. He isn't special and sure as hell doesn't deserve a video, unless it's a video about how he does his entire country by walking across the DMZ.

  30. I think that James Dresnok's experiences in his life as a child had scarred him psychologically and emotionally. He does't appear to have grown-up with any kind of discipline or respect for authority. His father and mother were horrible parents, but his father's refusing to take him as his son, while taking his brother did the most damage! Add to his first wife's infidelity and his last hopes for having a real family vanished.

    I believe that he honestly felt that he was better off in North Korea after their first failed attempt to escape and he was made to feel important and a hero. I think that he ate it up and really did believe that he was much better off in North Korea than going back to the US.

  31. This video, and the subject, is even more important today than it was back then. The gap between the rich and poor has grown substantially since then, and there are many more people who feel the same way as these men who defected, then there were back then. most probably never will have the means to leave the United States, which makes me fear for retaliation against their own country. This is probably why the number of mass shootings has risen so much in recent years.

  32. Dresnock was nothing but a big sack of fat s*** and if he didn't get what was coming to him in this life I'm sure he's got and what's coming to him in the next! Dresnock was a traitor and a coward!

  33. Dresnock didn't remain celibate because he was loyal to his wife look at the fat ugly bastard he just probably couldn't find a hooker that was willing to take his money!

  34. Basically dresnok couldn't get laid and that was 9/10 of his problem so he went to North Korea where some unfortunate one that have been kidnapped with stuck with his fat ugly traitorous ass the only thing that dresnok is any good for would be to be used as target practice!

  35. The World is not black and white only, brainwashing people, torturing people, poor people starving, freezing or unable to afford medication, guess what, all that happening in the US as well

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