Ambassador Hangs Black Lives Matter Banner on Facade of US Embassy in South Korea

The U.S. Embassy at Seoul, South Korea has suspended a sizable’Black Lives Matter’ banner by the facade of the embassy, as reported by a tweet about the embassy’s Twitter account posted Saturday. Ambassador Harry Harris submitted a follow-up announcement that quoted President Kennedy, not President Trump.
“The U.S. Embassy stands in solidarity with fellow Americans grieving and peacefully protesting to demand positive shift. Our #BlackLivesMatter banner shows our support for its struggle against racial injustice and police brutality as we strive to become a more inclusive & just society.”
Ambassador Harris posted on Twitter in Korean and English:

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“I believe what President JFK said on June 10, 1963 at American University:”If we cannot now end our differences, at least we can help make the world safe for diversity.” USA is a free & diverse nation…from that diversity we get our power…When Dr. Benjamin Mays delivered Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr’s eulogy in 1968, he said Dr. King’s”pristine work on the planet must truly be our own.” Friends, I think that perform falls on each of us now.”
Harris submitted a photograph of protesters in the front of the 14, week.
Harris likes to display banner ads about the embassy facade, as can be observed in the background.

President Trump at 2018 appointed harris. Embassy bio:

Ambassador Harry Harris was nominated by President Trump on May 23, 2018 and confirmed by the United States Senate on June 28, 2018 as U.S. Ambassador to the Republic of Korea (ROK).
Ambassador Harris controlled the U.S. Pacific Command (USPACOM), now known as the Indo-Pacific Command (INDOPACOM), from May, 2015 into May, 2018. He is the first Asian-American to maintain four-star position in the U.S. Navy and also the first to go USPACOM. Before USPACOM, he controlled that the U.S. Pacific Fleet. Other operational commands include the U.S. 6th Fleet, Striking and Support Forces NATO, Joint Task Force Guantanamo, Patrol and Reconnaissance Wing 1, and Patrol Squadron 46.
By 2011 to 2013,” Ambassador Harris served as the Chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff’s representative to the Secretary of State. He participated in most of the Secretary’s meetings and traveled to over 80 nations together with the Secretary. He also functioned as the U.S. Roadmap Monitor for its Mid-East Peace Procedure.
Ambassador Harris’ personal decorations include the State Department’s Distinguished Honor Award, and the Defense Distinguished Service Medal, three Navy Distinguished Service Medals, three Defense Superior Service Medals, three Legions of Merit and the Air Medal. He acquired the Republic of Korea medal . He has also been decorated by the governments of Australia, France, Japan, Mongolia, the Philippines, and Singapore.
Ambassador Harris was born in Japan and reared in Tennessee and Florida. He graduated in the U.S. Naval Academy in 1978. He holds master’s degrees from Georgetown’s School of Foreign Service and Harvard’s Kennedy School of Government. He did post-graduate work at Oxford University and performed the Seminar 21 Assistant in the Massachusetts Institute of Technology.
Ambassador Harris’ dad served in the U.S. Navy, and was a veteran of both World War II and the Korean War. Until he retired in 1958, he had been stationed in Korea and Japan. Harris’ mother was Japanese. She moved with her husband and son to Tennessee and became a citizen in 1974.
Ambassador Harris is married to Ms. Bruni Bradley, herself a career Naval officer.

Meanwhile, on delivering virtue signals as Ambassador Harris is focused, North Korea is acting up again.
“We shall take another action.By exercising my power approved by the Supreme Leader, our Party and the state, that I gave an instruction to the arms of the section in charge of the events together with enemy to carry out another actions”

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