Let Us March Forward Dynamically Towards Final Victory, Holding Higher the Banner of Songun
Let Us March Forward Dynamically Towards Final Victory, Holding Higher the Banner of Songun is a speech by Kim Jong-un on 15 April 2012, given to commemorate the centenary of the birth of Kim Il-sung. It was his first major public speech after succeeding his father Kim Jong-il after his death in 2011. He had given at least one speech, Let Us Brilliantly Accomplish the Revolutionary Cause of Juche, Holding Kim Jong Il in High Esteem as the Eternal General Secretary of Our Party, to party officials the week before.
Kim delivered the speech at the Kim Il-sung Square in Pyongyang. He delivered it in 20 minutes. The speech was broadcast on North Korean television. Kim's public speech was noted for departing from the customs of his father Kim Jong-il, who spoke in public extremely rarely. A song, "Onwards Toward the Final Victory", was created on the basis of the speech.
- "N Korean leader speaks publicly". BBC. 15 April 2012. Retrieved 12 May 2018.
- Cathcart 2016, p. 12.
- Williams, Martyn (18 April 2012). "English transcript of Kim Jong Un's speech". North Korea Tech. Retrieved 12 June 2018.
- McNair, Jay (26 June 2012). "Kim Jong Un's First Speech Exalts Military, Unification". MOU OneKorea. Retrieved 12 June 2018.
- Branigan, Tania (6 July 2012). "North Korea's Kim Jong-un gets new official theme song". The Guardian. Retrieved 12 June 2018.
- Cathcart, Adam (2016). "Kim Jong-un Syndrome: North Korean commemorative culture and the succession process". In Cathcart, Adam; Winstanley-Chesters, Robert; Green, Christopher K. Change and Continuity in North Korean Politics. London: Routledge. pp. 6–22. ISBN 978-1-134-81104-5.
- Kim Jong-un (2012). Let Us March Forward Dynamically Towards Final Victory, Holding Higher the Banner of Songun: Speech Delivered at the Military Parade Held in Celebration of the Centenary of the Birth of Generalissimo Kim Il Sung April 15, Juche 101 (2012) (PDF). Pyongyang: Foreign Languages Publishing House. OCLC 987580865.
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