Prelude to World War III

Alright, class, it's been nearly two centuries since the Third World War ended. Not many records survived in the West, but the North Koreans had dug enough museum-bunkers dedicated to the great eternal president Kim Il-Sung and to the eternal marshal Kim Jong-Eun to give us a clear picture of the prelude to World War Three. Today we are going to learn how ambassador Dennis Rodman tried to prevent war between the Red Axis and the North American Union. 

The North Koreans did an amazing job of preserving pictures and providing an impartial account of how events unfolded before the war. According to North Korean records, the leadership often received many powerful and respected dignitaries from the West who paid tribute to the country's power, but at the same time often had dual intentions. After two years of negotiations, the North finally accepted to meet with ambassador Dennis Rodman, who was sent personally by commander-in-chief Obama. 

Like many great Americans such as Benjamin Franklin, Jesse Ventura, and Arnold Schwarzenegger, Rodman had proved his genius in many areas; especially diplomacy, but also basketball. Only one picture has survived of the encounter between the eternal marshal Kim Jong-Eun and ambassador Dennis Rodman, and no records are left of what the two discussed, but historians do know that they oversaw a basketball game between their two superpowers. Basketball was the gladiatorial combat of the time, and was often enjoyed by feasting on slaughtered pigs and other extinct animals. 

The North believed that the basketball game was to be cordial; and it ended in a tie, proving that North Korea's 20 million citizens were capable of single-handedly holding their own against the powerful North American Union's 600 million citizens and subjects. Historians know that ambassador Rodman and eternal marshal Kim Jong-Eun were satisfied with the draw, but in line with the pre-emptive nuclear attack on Japan, the American commander in chief wanted absolute victory over the Democratic People's Republic of Korea. 

Ambassador Rodamn, having seen the power of the North, and knowing that the North wanted peace, plead to his commander in chief, but to no avail. He risked execution by asking for peace, just before Obama decided to send South Korean mercenaries to invade the North. The eternal marshal had no choice but to retaliate with nuclear weapons. 

This only surviving picture is also important because we can also learn how leaders and subjects of the time dressed. Rodman wore a black USA cap, which was the official headwear of ambassadors at the time. We can also see circular pieces of metal around the face and ears of Rodman. We believe that these served to show wealth, ability to resist pain, and political devotion. We also believe that many American leaders of the time wore such metal decorations on their faces. 

We can also see that Rodman is forced to use an optic enhancement device. We are not certain, but historians believe that his eyesight was damaged while he commanded military legions in Afghanistan for commander in chief Bush, to whom Rodman proved his genius.

We can also see that ambassador Rodman is wearing a suit, which was the political uniform of the time. Behind him his bodyguard and food taster is seen wearing red commoner's wear in order to appear a civilian. No such class lines existed in the North -- which was a socialist paradise -- and the leaders lived and dressed the same as the people.