I know, you hate being wrong. You hate it so much you create another logical fallacy like this one:Ignored.Quote:
Please specify the political group targeted for destruction.
If you don't understand this statement,
I'm curious if Earl with his whole Juche Tul speil had anything in actual defense of it. The route he took was flustering out. I want to see his point of view.
White people doing Juche tul is pretty ignorant and insulting.
I'm unfamiliar with Juche Tul and the internet isn't helping a whole lot. Can some one help me out?
I will provide an answer. First and foremost make no mistake . I feel the NK regime is tyrannical and oppressive. However I don't know that the analogy applies between. Mein Kompf and Ju Che. (I'm a guy who won't by a VW because it was named by Hitler). Not saying it doesn't. I don't know and the reason is thus. I have not interviewed scores of South Koreans on this issue. I have spoked to SK people who are in the USA about it. They had some interesting perspectives.
I have not spoken to any NK people about it.
Mr. Talbot having been to SK and with closer ties to some from that country may have a better handle on that.
I think the lessons of Ju Che apply on a couple of levels.
1. At the most basic level it stands for man controlling his own destiny. At that level the philosophy is not bad.
2.However, like certain basic Philosophies that are not bad in themselves like the economic ideas of communism and socialism, they can be corrupted by political tyrants for political reasons.
In the case of ju che this is an important lesson to understand, in fact the oppressive use of the philosophy and the regime that made it the hallmark of the regime resulted in the originator of the philosophy Huwang Jang-yop defecting to SK.
So perhaps therien lies the lesson. The name of the pattern means that man should be the master of his destiny and the person who came up with the idea controlled his destiny by getting the heck out.