Living the Juche Lie | North Korea’s Kim Dynasty
Published by Fortis (an Adducent nonfiction imprint):
From a writer who has made ten trips to North Korea and seen things first hand…
The author takes a complex situation; one that factors greatly in US geopolitical decision and policy making and turns it into an understandable and easy read. It is an insightful analysis of the current situation in North Korea and how the past has led to the present and has significant impact on the future.
The Evolution of Power to Yet Another Generation of Kims—And the Conditions Giving Rise To It
The December 28, 2011 photographs of tens of thousands of North Koreans lining the streets of Pyongyang, uncontrollably mourning the passing of their leader, Kim Jong Il, as his hearse drove by, underscore the Kim family’s success in its uninterrupted 63-year rule of the country. It stems from their mastery in molding the psyche of the masses they have led. The process began with the rise to power of Kim Jong Il’s father and the nation’s founder, Kim Il Sung, who, before his death in 1994 at age 82, had taught his son well. The family’s future success in continuing its rule now turns on Kim Jong Il’s youngest, most favored son and “Crown Prince,” Kim Jong Un, mastering the same process. Should he fail to, turbulent times could be in store for the peninsula.
James Zumwalt is an internationally acclaimed best-selling author, speaker and business executive, he also currently heads a security consulting firm named after his father—Admiral Zumwalt & Consultants, Inc.
He writes extensively on foreign policy and defense issues, having written hundreds of articles for various newspapers and magazines, including:
- USA Today
- The Washington Post
- The New York Times
- The Washington Times
- The LA Times
- The Chicago Tribune
- The San Diego Union
- Parade magazine
- and others.
His articles have covered issues of major importance, oftentimes providing readers with unique perspectives that have never appeared elsewhere. This has resulted, on several occasions, in his work being cited by members of Congress and entered into the US Congressional Record.