The U.S. which has imposed misfortune and pain upon the Korean people for the last several decades should roll back its anachronistic hostile policy toward the DPRK which ranked itself among the advanced nuclear powers, facing up to the latter's strategic position and the trend of the times. The Policy Department of the National Defence Commission (NDC) of the DPRK demanded this in a statement issued on Wednesday. The above-said principled stand of the DPRK represents the thunder of justice heralding the final ruin of the U.S. and the final warning by Songun Korea, it noted, and went on: The U.S. is not aware of its impending miserable end, still seized with an anachronistic Cold War-minded way of thinking. Odd views that in any case it is impossible to change the principle of "north Korea's denuclearization first and halt to the pressure on it next" are heard from the U.S. political camp including the White House to mislead the public opinion. And a litany of such provocative invectives that "a switchover in the U.S. government's policy towards north Korea entirely hinges on its changes" is reeled off. The warmongers of the Pentagon are openly talking about their plan to stage the U.S.-Japansouth Korea joint drills under the simulated conditions of an actual war for coping with the "threat" from the DPRK's ballistic missiles for the first time in history as part of the scheduled large-scale RIMPAC exercises. The cunning U.S. is taking such double-dealing attitude as hurling the U.S. imperialist aggressor troops present in south Korea under the mask of "UN force" into the Military Demarcation Line in Panmunjom for the farce of "informing" over loudspeaker the KPA side of its wish to restore the severed DPRK-U.S. military hotline and resume contact, afraid of punishment in case it turns down the DPRK's principled demand. The statement clarified once again that the hostile policy persistently pursued by the U.S. towards the DPRK is a product of its anachronistic and unreasonable one lacking understanding and self-ruinous policy.  The first reason is that the above-said policy is a product of the anachronistic dream as it is insisting on its unilateral brigandish demand, disregarding the changed reality and the trend of the times. Early in the 1950s, the U.S. invaded the north, brandishing A-bomb against rifle but it is standing against the irresistible entity possessed of even tremendous H-bomb called "absolute weapon" on our planet at present. Tragedy is that the U.S. is ignoring not only the changed reality but the trend of the times. The longer the U.S. is carried away by the hallucination of aggression and war, disregarding the worldwide trend, and the more reckless moves it pursues to isolate and stifle the DPRK, the bitterer disgrace it will suffer and the dearer price it will have to pay. The second reason is that the U.S. hostile policy toward the DPRK is a product of ignorance based on the theory of the jungle law bereft of any elementary understanding of its rival. The DPRK-U.S. confrontation has lasted for 71 years amid an extreme hostility. But the U.S. hostile policy toward the DPRK remains unchanged as it has been consistently pursued by the most hostile and outrageous methods. The U.S would be well advised to realize that it is the best way of escaping the nightmare and misfortune to properly understand who its rival is, though belatedly, recognize the reality, though painful, and reshape its foolish Korea policy. The third reason is that the U.S. hostile policy toward the DPRK is a product of a self-ruinous policy as it only precipitates its most miserable final doom by itself. The history of the DPRK-U.S. confrontation clearly records the immutable law that certain victory is the tradition of Songun Korea and the brigandish U.S. is fated to sustain a defeat. The U.S. should foresee what the DPRK-U.S. relations will be in future in case it insists on its hostile policy toward the DPRK in the light of the past and present realities. For the U.S. to roll back its anachronistic hostile policy toward the DPRK as early as possible, though belatedly, would only offer it an opportunity of escaping a miserable fate.