By The Prophet of Life
Imagine you are at the beach. Off in the distance you see what appears to be a small boat. After about an hour you see that it has come within 50 yards of the shore. You don’t see any people on it but you smell something funky. You back to where you have your beach towel. You lay down and take a brief snooze. You awaken to a foul odor. You look up and see that the boat is on shore. You wonder what is causing that odor. You get and walk over towards the boat. As you get closer the odor gets worse. Then when you are about 15 feet away, you can see something at the bottom of inside of the boat. It’s a skeleton! You get closer and see a bunch of dead people and a couple of skeletons inside the boat.
That’s exactly what happened in Japan the other day. From 2016 to December 2017 there have been over 100 ghost ships washing up on the shores of Japanese islands. The ships contain dead bodies and skeletons. They are called ghost ships because they arrived at their destination by drifting along ocean currents and continued on their journey even after all aboard have died. Where do they all come from? The latest boat, which is typical of the boats that wash up, had eight dead bodies in various stages of decay. Authorities who investigated the boat found evidence that led them to believe that it came from North Korea. They found unused life vests with Korean lettering on them and a pack of cigarettes of a brand popular in North Korea. All of the ghost ships seem come from North Korea.
The condition of the bodies, found in these ghost ships demonstrates an almost uniform state of malnutrition. Rumors of a food shortage in the hermit kingdom could explain this uniform state of the b corpses on ghost ships. Diseases and parasitic intestinal worms are rampant throughout the North Korean population after his imperial dictator Kim Jong Um directed North Korean farmers to use human waste to fertilize their crops. This was borne out recently when a medical checkup was given to a North Korean soldier who defected across the DMZ between North and South Korea. Soldiers in North Korea are better fed than civilians. Starvation could be causing North Korean civilians to take their future in their own hands and try to leave the country and defect to Japan.
The appearance of these ghost ships may indicate that some North Koreans are willing to risk being shot down by North Korean Naval vessels or captured by the North Korean navy and executed or sent to labor-death camps. An increase in the number of ghost ships could mean that the situation in North Korea is getting more desperate as his imperial dictator continues to bankrupt his national economy and sacrifice his people to pursue a nuclear arms program. If people are dying in an attempt to escape the nation how many more are dying of starvation within the nation?
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