Trump wins over Kim with a movie trailer … starring Trump and Kim

Trump wins over Kim with a movie trailer … starring Trump and Kim

U.S. President Donald Trump shakes hands with North Korea's leader Kim Jong Un at the Capella Hotel on Sentosa island in Singapore on June 12, 2018.

Mr Trump gave the North Koreans their own copy.

Castaldo, who identifies politically as Independent, says his company produces "inspirational" movies that "have something to say", and doesn't think Trump's film quite fit the bill for his stamp of approval.

The trailer begins with time lapse footage of iconic world locations, including the Colosseum, the Taj Mahal and Times Square, interspersed with images that look like they belong in a North Korean propaganda video - right down to a shot of children frolicking in Pyongyang's Kim Il-sung square.

Nice and handsome and thin and flawless, indeed.

And as they emerged from the meal for a brief stroll together, Trump appeared to delight in showing his North Korean counterpart the interior of "The Beast", the famed US presidential limousine known for its high-tech fortifications. "Wouldn't that make a great condo?'" Trump said.

Having aides in meetings with adversaries is known as a way of providing the President with protection, as it prevents comments from being misinterpreted.


The role of the interpretor is based massively on trust, and a Boston Globe report said that 'interpreting for a president doesn't just mean repeating words in different languages; it also means reading the subtleties that both sides are expressing in their words and then accurately conveying those to the president'.

The White House aired a movie trailer depicting the possibilities ahead for U.S.

But the apparent showing off was brought to an abrupt halt moments later when the same aide quickly shut the door of the Beast and ushered Trump as well as Kim away from the presidential auto.

The North Korea leader added that the "world would see a major change".

The North has faced crippling diplomatic and economic sanctions as it has advanced development of its nuclear and ballistic missile programs.

At one point, it features a montage with babies and vehicle factories, suggesting what a more prosperous future for North Korea could look like if it agreed to give up its nuclear arsenal.

Related Articles