In this image from June 12, 2018, video released by KRT US President Donald Trump welcomed No Kwang Chol, minister of the People’s Armed Forces of North Korea North Korean leader Kim Jong Un, center, puts the Trump on the General during the summit in Singapore. (KRT via AP Video)
President, Trump announced his relationship with North Korean leader Kim Jong-Un, Friday, saying the two leaders have “a good chemistry”, and added that he wants to sit up and take notice that the people in the United States, “” when he speaks, like the North Koreans do, the dictator of the rogue regime.
In a spontaneous interview on the White House lawn Friday morning with “Fox & Friends,” the President suggested, he would sanctions lift against North Korea if the United States “can be sure there are no more nuclear energy.”
“We understand us very well, we have a good chemistry,” Trump, Steve Doocy of “Fox & Friends” said. “I don’t know to say whether the actually popular or politically correct, but we have a good chemistry.”
The President said, the 12. June meeting with Kim on Singapore’s Sentosa Island, was successful, and defended his decision to participate in the conference.
“I agreed to meet. Of course I agreed. You have a date. If you do not agree to meet, you’re gonna have a nuclear war,” Trump said.
“He” wants his country great “Trump added, noting that North Korea had a missile test in seven months.”
“He is the head of the country. He is a strong head,” Trump said. “He speaks, and his people sit up and take notice. I would want to do that to my people the same.”
The president’s comments come in the midst of control over video footage shows him to be a North Korea welcomed against the officer during the high-profile summit — a gesture the White house defended as “common courtesy.”
President Trump Korean leader Kim Jong-Un met with the North in Singapore on 12. June.
The President of the salute was caught on tape, North Korea’s state media, the the Material in a documentary to memorialize the historic summit, to the Trump, and Kim, a document of the agreement to denuclearize the Korean Peninsula was signed.
In the 42 minute long video that aired on North Korean state media has shown Kim, as the hero of the summit, the President is shown to shake the foot with Kim, members of the North Korean delegation. The video shows, Trump is trying to shake hands with Gen. No Kwang-chol, but then he moved to greet the officer.
White House Press Secretary Sarah Sanders, defended the President’s action.
“It is a matter of courtesy, if a military speaker, the government welcomes you back,” Sanders said in a briefing with reporters on Thursday.
According to the U.S. army, “it is customary to Greet recognized the officers of friendly foreign Nations as such.”
But U.S.–North Korean relations are not historically as “friendly.”
Critics of the President and the administration have said that the USA gave to a lot of meetings with Kim.
The President, however, touted the new relationship between him and the North Korean dictator, and the summit as a success, to understand what the two leaders of “the other.”
“I think we have a very good relationship,” Trump Bret Baier said in an exclusive interview this week. “We understand each other.”
Critics have also trump blasted for his positive comments about the dictator, whose gulags currently hold more than 120,000 political prisoners.
In the case of the question of the human rights violations and executions carried out by the Kim regime, President Kim a “tough guy”, but said “many other people” did “some really bad things”.
In the interview, Trump, the U.S. troops from South Korea, said that in spite of his prompt return, a military drawdown from the region will not be discussed as part of talks with North Korea.
“I would love to have the military, as soon as we can, because there is a lot of money and costs a lot of money for us,” Trump said. “I want you to take home. I would love to, but it is not on the table now. In the appropriate time, it will be.”
To sharpen the United States, which currently has 28,500 troops in South Korea, has a fighting force on the Peninsula since the end of the war, 1950-53, and used them in a variety of large-scale exercises that will develop skills, and test troops’ ability to work effectively with their South Korean partners.
Fox News’ Alex Pappas and Bret Baier contributed to this report.
Brooke Singman is a political Reporter for Fox News. You can follow her on Twitter at @Brooke FoxNews.