Ewww: North Korea Leader, Kim Jong-un Travels Around With His Personal Toilet

Officials in North Korea have stated in the past that its tyrannical leader has magical powers and so doesn't need to use the toilet.

However, sources close to his personal guards have said that he actually does need the loo from time to time – and always travels with a mobile toilet because it would be 'unthinkable for him to use a public restroom'.

It's claimed that he has mobile toilets built into the car he travels around in, as well as his personal train.

A source in Kim Jong-un's Escort Command has said that the leader travels around with a personal loo

A source in South Pyongan province who works in Kim Jong-un's close protection Escort Command unit said 'the restrooms are not only in Kim Jong-un's personal train but whatever small or midsize cars he is traveling with and even in special vehicles that are designed for mountainous terrain or snow', according to The Guardian.

The loo in the car is said to be 'a separate chamber pot'. There is also a separate car that acts as a toilet, it's claimed.

The source added: 'It is unthinkable in a Suryeong-based society for him to have to use a public restroom just because he travels around the country.'
Kim Jong-un pictured putting soil into the grave of Ri Ul-sol, marshal of the Korean People's Army, during a state funeral for him in Pyongyang

Even the highest ranking members of Kim Jong-un's government would face severe punishment or even death if they used his personal loo, the source claimed.

Meanwhile South Korean President Park Geun-Hye said on Friday that she would be willing to hold a summit with Kim Jong-Un, but only if there was a 'breakthrough' on Pyongyang's nuclear programme.

In written answers to questions submitted by foreign news agencies, Park also warned Japanese Prime Minister Shinzo Abe against dragging his feet over a settlement for Korean women forced to work in Japanese military brothels during World War II.

On the question of a face-to-face meeting with Kim Jong-Un, Park reiterated that the door to a summit remained open, albeit guarded by numerous conditions.

'There is no reason not to hold an inter-Korean summit if a breakthrough comes in solving the North Korean nuclear issue and progress is made in improving the South-North relationship,' Park said.

'But it will be possible only when the North comes forward for a proactive and sincere dialogue,' she added.

Both Seoul and Washington have said any meaningful dialogue with Pyongyang would require North Korea to make some tangible step towards denuclearisation -- a pre-condition the North has repeatedly rejected.

Following an escalation in cross-border military tensions, the two Koreas reached an agreement in August that included a commitment to resume high-level talks.

However, no dialogue has been held so far, and most experts believe the chances of a summit are close to non-existent.

The two Koreas have held two summits in the past, one in 2000 and the second in 2007.

'North Korea is still honing its nuclear and missile capabilities,' Park said, calling on the international community to send a 'clear and consistent message' to Pyongyang to abandon its nuclear weapons programme.


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