Russia has promised to “grow [its] far reaching and valuable respective relations” with North Korea, said its President Vladimir Putin.
In a letter shipped off his partner Kim Jong un on Pyongyang’s freedom day, Mr Putin said the move would be in the two nations’ inclinations.
Thusly, Mr Kim expressed kinship between the two countries had been produced in World War II with triumph over Japan.
He added that their “comradely companionship” would develop further.
As indicated by a report by North Korean state news source KCNA, Mr Putin said the extended respective relations would “adjust with the interests of the two nations”.
In his letter, Mr Kim said the Russia-North Korea kinship “fashioned in the counter Japanese conflict” had been “combined and created many hundreds of years”.
It added “vital and strategic collaboration, backing and fortitude” between the two nations “had been placed on another high stage, in the normal front for disappointing the antagonistic powers’ tactical danger and incitement”.
Pyongyang didn’t distinguish the antagonistic powers by name, however the term has been utilized more than once by North Korea to allude to the US and its partners.
The Soviet Union was once a significant partner of North Korea, offering monetary co-activity, social trades and help.
Be that as it may, the relationship endured since the breakdown of the Iron Curtain, just slowly getting fairly after Russia’s continuous alienation from the West since the mid 2000s.
In July, North Korea was one of a handful of the nations to formally acknowledge two Russian-moved dissident states in eastern Ukraine, after Russia marked a pronouncement proclaiming them as free.
In reprisal, Ukraine, which is warding off a Russian intrusion of its domain, cut off all discretionary binds with Pyongyang.