All nations have their own sovereign rights in this world but establishing and maintaining diplomatic relationships with other nations is a must to maintain peace and order on a global scale. Whether you are near or far from each other is not a hindrance to maintaining positive relations with other countries. The world is gripped by war and if there is anything we can do to prevent more conflict is best for everyone. And more than anything else, it is the job of world leaders to do just that.
Quite recently, President Donald Trump of the U.S. and Chinese President Xi Jinping met to discuss diplomatic relations between both countries at no other than the luxurious private club of the former in Mar-a-Lago resort in Florida. This is not the first time President Trump met with a world leader here. He also met with the Japanese Prime Minister Shinzo Abe in Mar-a-Lago about the time when they heard about North Korea’s missile launch back in February, which incidentally happened to be President Trump’s first real national security scare.
When Xi Jinping and his wife Mme. Peng Liyuan arrived at Mar-a-Lago
China a.k.a. the People’s Republic of China is known as the Red Dragon of Asia. Meanwhile, North Korea is officially known as the Democratic People’s Republic of Korea (DPRK). Although different in many ways, both countries actually have a striking similarity: the long list of human rights abuse issues plaguing the country and government from then until now. People’s rights are curtailed and there is little the outside world knows about what’s really going in within their respective nations although life in China has changed significantly now.
While China opened its doors and finally joined the international community, North Korea remains a mystery to everyone. With issues of abuse and poverty among North Koreans, the government under the leadership of Kim Jong-un is flawed in a lot of ways and remains to be shrouded in secrecy. Kim Jong-un is both the supreme leader of the DPRK and the chairman of the Worker’s Party of Korea (WPK) among many others.
China-North Korea relations are bilateral and both countries have important embassies in both countries. While they have close diplomatic relations before and share a 1,416-kilometer long border, China and North …