Extended - North Korea Bans Sarcasm

Extended - Thursday, September 8, 2016 - Uncensored 09/08/2016 Views: 328

Sarcasm has become a criminal offense in North Korea, so Esther Povitsky and the Sklar Brothers take turns breaking the law from afar. (1:38)

This happened on "The DailyMail."

Stay Puft Marshmallow dictatorKim Jong-un is known for his

brutal suppression of humanrights in North Korea, like last

year when he ordered theexecution of a turtle farmer for


Your move, Shredder!

(laughter)(applause and cheering)


But Kim's newly-announced policyactually sounds like a really

great idea.

Really awesome idea.

North Korea's reportedly banningsarcasm.

That's just great.

That is such a great idea.

Well, I guess not important...

I'm so important, I guess Ididn't get the memo.

Oh, wait.

There's the memo.

We're getting it now.

The law's intended to preventthe mockery of the great leader.

Though if you really want to dothat, he should stop dressing

like he shops at the Death StarLane Bryant.

(laughter)That's not sarcasm.

I mean that literally.

>> No.

>> No, that's for real.

>> HARDWICK: Yeah, I don't...

I mean that.

That's not sarcasm.

>> Yeah. That's... and that...

>> HARDWICK: But fortunately, welive in the good old USA where

you have the freedom to saywhatever the Christ you want,

although, you might get beatenup, or publicly shamed on social

media, or imprisoned for life ifyou ever show your face in

Pyongyang after hosting@midnight.

So comedians...

(laughter)...what's some now banned North

Korean sarcasm?

Randy Sklar, go.

>> I don't miss my uncle at all.

(laughter and groaning)>> HARDWICK: Jason, go.

>> I mean, who doesn't loveDennis Rodman, right, people?

(laughter)(applause and cheering)

>> HARDWICK: Esther Povitsky.

>> I'm so hungry I couldliterally eat my horse.

(laughter)>> HARDWICK: I think you got to

throw literally in there.