DPRK Women Devote Themselves to Country
Pyongyang, April 30 (KCNA) -- Many women devoted themselves to the country like men in the DPRK.
Among them is Yun Kyong Ryul who had driven a truck for dozens of years since her maidenhood.
After the Fatherland Liberation War, she repaired with her own efforts a large truck considered to be scrap iron, thus making a tangible contribution to the post-war rehabilitation.
Such women could also be seen in Kangson area, where a campaign for producing ten thousand tons of steel more than the planned was underway in hearty response to President
They were the women who defended the home front for the victory in the Fatherland Liberation War after sending their husbands, sons and daughters to the front.
A female Party member of Rakwon told the President that once the Korean people won a victory in the war, reconstruction didn't matter. This was a unanimous view of all Korean women.
As they had hardened their faith for 5 years since the liberation of the country and during the 3-year-long war that they would surely win a victory under the leadership of the President and happiness of their families and rosy future of their children were guaranteed when they devotedly carried out his intentions. Thus, they prioritized the affairs of the country, instead of their family affairs, and dedicated themselves to the country.
The traditions of heroic female Chollima riders and heroines who enlivened the times are being carried forward generation after generation.
At Pyongyang Kim Jong Suk Silk Mill dozens of female workers fulfilled their first half-yearly plans before late March, and a female scientist of Pyongyang University of Architecture has developed a new tree-vitalizer effective in enhancing tree's survival rate.
Many girls have volunteered to work in difficult and labor-consuming fields, teach children at schools on islets and in remote mountain villages and get married to disabled soldiers.
Female workers in several sectors of the national economy are also demonstrating their honor as dignified revolutionaries, valuing the country affairs more than their family affairs.