ລິ້ງ ສຳຫລັບເຂົ້າຫາ

ສະຫະລັດ ຊຸກຍູ້ ໃຫ້ ສປຊ ລົງໂທດໜັກຂຶ້ນ ຕໍ່ເກົາຫລີເໜືອ


ເອກອັກຄະລັດຖະທູດຈີນ ປະຈຳສະຫະປະຊາດ ທ່ານ Liu Jieyi ຕອບຄຳຖາມລະຫວ່າງ ກອງປະຊຸມປຶກສາຫາລື ສະພາຄວາມ ໝັ້ນຄົງ ວັນທີ 25 ກຸມພາ 2016.

ເອກອັກຄະລັດຖະທູດຈີນ ປະຈຳສະຫະປະຊາດ ທ່ານ Liu Jieyi ຕອບຄຳຖາມລະຫວ່າງ ກອງປະຊຸມປຶກສາຫາລື ສະພາຄວາມ ໝັ້ນຄົງ ວັນທີ 25 ກຸມພາ 2016.

ສະ​ຫະລັດ​ແລະ​ບັນດາ​ພັນທະ​ມິດ ກຳລັງ​ພາກັນ​ຊຸກຍູ້ ​ໃຫ້​ສະມາ
​ຊິກຂອງສະພາ ​ຄວາມ​ໝັ້ນຄົງສະຫະ​ປະຊາ​ຊາດ ​ໃນການ​ລົງ​ຄະ
​ແນນ​ສຽງ​ຢ່າງ​ຮີບ​ດ່ວນ​ຮັບ​ເອົາ ຮ່າງຍັດຕິ​ການ​ທົງ​ໂທ​ດເພີ້ມ​ເພີ້ມ
ຕື່ມ​ຕໍ່ເກົາຫລີ​ເໜືອ ຊຶ່ງ​ເປັນການ​ລົງ​ໂທດ​ທີ່​ຈະ​ກວດຄົ້ນສິນຄ້າສົ່ງ
​ອອກ​ທັງ​ໝົດ​ ​ແລະ​ຍຸດຕິການ​ນຳເຂົ້າທຸກໆ​ຜະລິດ​ຕະພັນ​ ທີ່​ອາດ​
ສາມາດ​ໃຊ້ເພື່ອ​ຈຸດປະສົງ​ທາງ​ທະຫານ.

​ເອກ​ອັກຄະ​ລັດຖະທູດ ສະຫະລັດ ປະຈຳສະຫະ​ປະຊາ​ຊາດ ທ່ານ​ນາງ Samantha Power ​ໄດ້​ສະ​ເໜີ​ຍັດຕິ​ດັ່ງກ່າວໃນ​ວັນ​ພະຫັດວານ​ນີ້ ຫລັງ​ຈາກໄດ້​ມີ​ການ​ເຈລະຈາ​ກັນ​ເປັນ​ເວລາເຈັດ​ອາທິດ​ລະຫວ່າງ ສະຫະລັດ​ແລະ​ຈີນ ທີ່​ເປັນ​ພັນທະ​ມິດ​ໃກ້​ຊິດ​ກັບ
ເກົາ​ຫລີ​ເໜືອນັ້ນ.

ທ່ານນາງ Samantha Power, ເອກອັກຄະລັດຖະທູດ ສະຫະລັດ ປະຈຳ ສະຫະປະຊາຊາດ.

ທ່ານນາງ Samantha Power, ເອກອັກຄະລັດຖະທູດ ສະຫະລັດ ປະຈຳ ສະຫະປະຊາຊາດ.

ຈີນໄດ້​ສະໜັບ​ສະ​ໜູນ​ການ​ສົນທະນາ​ຫາລືກ່ຽວ​ກັບ​ການ​ລົງ​ໂທດ​ຕໍ່​ເກົາຫລີ​ເໜືອ ໃນ​ໄລຍະ​ທີ່​ຜ່ານມາ ​ແຕ່​ວ່າ​ຮ່າງ​ຍັດຕິ​ສະບັບໃໝ່ນີ້ ​ໄດ້​ຮັບ​ການ​ສະໜັບສະໜູນ​ຈາກ​ຈີນ ກ່ຽວກັບມາດຕະການຕ່າງໆ ​ເຊັນ​ວ່າ ຫ້າມບໍ່​ໃຫ້​ເກົາຫລີ​ເໜືອ​ນຳ​ເຂົ້າ​ຜະລິດ​ຕະພັນ​ເຮືອບິນ​ ແລະ​ເຊື້ອໄຟລູກ​ສອນ​ໄຟ ຕະຫລອດ​ທັງ​ຊິ້ນ​ສ່ວນ​ຕ່າງໆ​ທີ່​ອາດ​ນຳ​ໃຊ້​ໂດຍທະຫານ ​ເຊັ​ນວ່າ ລົດ​ບັນທຸກ ​ແລະ​ອາ​ວຸດ​ຊະນິດ​ນ້ອຍ.

ຊາວເກົາຫລີເໜືອ ເດີນສວນສະໜາມ ຖືທຸງເກົາຫລີເໜືອ ຢູ່ຈະຕຸລັດ Kim Il Sung.

ຊາວເກົາຫລີເໜືອ ເດີນສວນສະໜາມ ຖືທຸງເກົາຫລີເໜືອ ຢູ່ຈະຕຸລັດ Kim Il Sung.

​ເອກ​ອັກຄະ​ລັດຖະທູດ​ຈີນ ທ່ານ Liu Jieyi ໄດ້​ຖະ​ແຫຼງຢ່າງຈະ​ແຈ້ງຕໍ່​ບັນດາ​ນັກ​ຂ່າວ​ໃນ​ວັນ​ພະຫັດ​ວາ​ນນີ້ຫລັງ​ຈາກກອງ​ປະ​ຊຸມ​ສະພາ​ຄວາມ​ໝັ້ນຄົງສະຫະ​ ປະຊາ​ຊາດ​ວ່າ ຈີນ​ກຳລັງ​ປະຕິບັດ​ງານ​ຢ່າງ​ໃກ້​ຊິດ​ກັບບັນດາ​ປະ​ເທດສະ​ຊິກ​ສະ ພາຄວາມ​ໝັ້ນຄົງ​ອຶ່ນໆ ​ເພື່ອ​ໃຫ້​ບັນລຸ​ໃນ​ການ​ທີ່ເກົາຫລີ​ເໜືອກາຍ​ເປັນ​ປະ​ເທດ ປອດ​ອາວຸດ​ນິວຄລຍ ​ແລະ​ກ່າວເພີ້​ມ​ເຕີມ​ອີກ​ວ່າ ທ່ານ​ມີ​ຄວາມ​ຫວັງວ່າ ຍັດຕິ ດັ່ງກ່າວຈະ​ເປັນ​ຜົນເຮັດ​ນຳ​ໄປ​ສູ່​ການ​ມີ “ສັນຕິພາບ ​ແລະ​ຄວາມໝັ້ນ​ຄົງ.”


The United States and its allies are pushing members of the U.N. Security Council for a swift vote on a draft resolution placing further sanctions on North Korea.

The sanctions would make all exported cargo subject to inspection and halt imports of all products that could be used for military purposes.

U.S. Ambassador to the United Nations Samantha Power presented the resolution Thursday after seven weeks of negotiations between the United States and China, North Korea's closest ally.

To underscore its nuclear defense capabilities, the U.S. military fired a test missile from California's Vandenberg Air Force Base late Thursday, aiming it toward a target area near the Marshall Islands in the South Pacific.

Deputy Defense Secretary Robert Work told reporters just before the launch that the exercise is designed to prove the United States' readiness to its competitors.

Noting that the U.S. has done at least 15 missile tests since January 2011, Work said the tests "are a signal . . . that we are prepared to use nuclear weapons in defense of our country if necessary."

((rest optional))

China has supported dialogue about sanctions on North Korea in the past, but the new resolution has Chinese support on measures such as banning the North Korean import of aviation products and rocket fuel, and any items that could be used by the military, such as trucks and small arms.

China's Ambassador Liu Jieyi made clear to reporters Thursday after the U.N. Security Council meeting that China is working closely with other Security Council members to achieve North Korean denuclearization, and added he hopes the resolution will result in "peace and stability."

Despite China's policy shift on North Korea, the resolution still faces some obstacles, such as Russia's declaration that it will need to study the document over the next few days, stalling a vote on the resolution until next week. Russian Ambassador Petr Iliichev told reporters the resolution's myriad details warrant careful study before Russia takes a position.

The new draft resolution is a response to North Korea's January nuclear test and February rocket launch. The two events violated four sets of existing international sanctions imposed on Pyongyang's nuclear and ballistic missile program.

"These sanctions, if adopted, would send an unambiguous and unyielding message to the DPRK regime," Ambassador Power told reporters after discussing the draft with council members. "The world will not accept your proliferation. There will be consequences for your actions. And we will work relentlessly and collectively to stop your nuclear program."

Shutting down trade in weapons

One of the new measures is a total embargo on all arms conventional and otherwise in and out of North Korea. "In addition to being destabilizing, we know it is the conventional arms program that also generates revenue through exports for Pyongyang's illicit programs," said a U.S. official familiar with the draft.

The resolution also seeks to impose a mandatory inspection of all cargo in and out of the rogue nation, whether by land, sea or air. The official said this move is "unprecedented" and would include all items be it food or materials in and out of the DPRK.

The official said the resolution also targets North Korea's shadowy underground nuclear proliferation networks. Measures in the draft would require states to expel North Korean diplomats involved in illicit activities, as well as to close the offices and kick out the representatives of big DPRK companies that are involved in activities subject to U.N. sanctions.

For the first time, there would also be sanctions banning the supply or transfer of aviation fuel a specialized, highly refined petroleum-based fuel used for both civilian planes and rockets.

The U.S. official said there would be no exemption to that ban for civil aviation.

North Korea operates a national airline Air Koryo -- and that could impact its ability to fly.

Ambassador Power said the resolution would also impose restrictions limiting -- and in some instances banning outright -- exports from the DPRK of coal, iron, gold, titanium and rare earth minerals.

Targeting banks, luxury goods

North Korea has been under tough financial sanctions for some time, but the new resolution would seek to tighten those measures further, requiring states to close North Korean bank accounts in their financial institutions and prohibiting engagement with North Korean banks.

DPRK leader Kim Jong Un's fondness for luxury goods is well known. Previous council resolutions have cracked down on the import of expensive cars, liquor and other items to North Korea, but enforcement has been difficult. The new resolution seeks to clarify what a "luxury" item is and reportedly fancy watches, lead crystal, "aquatic recreational vehicles" such as jet skis, and snow mobiles valued at more than $2,000 are now prohibited.

Strongest sanctions in a generation

Ambassador Power said that if adopted, these sanctions "would break new ground and represent the strongest set of sanctions imposed by the Security Council in more than two decades.

The resolution is unlikely to meet any significant resistance in the council since China, Pyongyang's closest ally, has agreed to the language.

"I am very pleased that we have come to this stage. I hope all the members of the Security Council will agree with the text," said Japan's U.N. Ambassador Motohide Yoshikawa.

French Ambassador François Delattre told reporters the new sanctions are needed "to break the irresponsible behavior" of Pyongyang and "bring them back to the negotiation table."

According to diplomats, the resolution does have language reaffirming the importance of resuming the Six Party Talks, which are aimed at ending Pyongyang's nuclear program through diplomatic negotiations.

XS
SM
MD
LG