North Korea's anti-U.S. propaganda

Associated Press
U.S. Air Force B-2 stealth bomber, center, flies over near the Osan U.S. Air Base in Pyeongtaek, south of Seoul, South Korea, Thursday, March 28, 2013. A day after shutting down a key military hotline, Pyongyang instead used indirect communications with Seoul to allow South Koreans to cross the heavily armed border and work at a factory complex that is the last major symbol of inter-Korean cooperation. (AP Photo/Shin Young-keun, Yonhap) KOREA OUT

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Tens of thousands of North Koreans turned out for the mass rally at the main square in Pyongyang Mar. 29 in support of their leader Kim Jong Un's call to arms.

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