Apparently in retaliation for the currently retracted movie The Interview, North Korea's movie factory Pyongyang Noir Films has just released a film titled Bang Chang Masters At Home.
The story features the President of the United States in his favorite female boudoir in Washington D.C. in an embarrassing position.
He is being serviced by several establishment workers and having some trouble controlling placement of his left hand regarding his affectionate gestures toward them.
His middle regions are also exposed, and in one sequence "caught spraying."
The film is poorly acted from the ranks of western ex-pats who have ended up in North Korea employed as custodians in basketball courts.
It features the point of view of a female ex-pat playing Michelle Obama outside the brothel seeking a window through which to spy on her husband's activities.
The camera follows her observing her husband's playing with three and sometimes four females. He also appears drunk or stoned.
The film's finale shows President Kim Jong Un and his entourage in a theater watching the story unfold.
The camera backs away from the screen toward this group of spectators who are laughing hysterically and rolling in the aisles.
A voice-over then announces, "We are not going to ban this movie from our people! We will show it non-stop country wide through the Christmas and into the New Year!"
The film then continues to a Part 2 in which Pyongyang Noir Films is threatened with assassination attacks in theaters across North Korea if the movie is shown.
This threat appears to derive from hackers associated with the CIA, the FBI, the NSA, and the GOP.
But there is some doubt on who created this threat, indicating it may be mostly attention-getting propaganda.
Delusion, over-anxiety, greed, self-righteousness are evidently related to the same family of nationalist propaganda no matter what the country of origin--North Korea, the US or wherever.
This particular propaganda may be coming from inside the North Korean regime itself, as a way of stirring up belligerent feelings across this small nation.
Hardline radical elements in the North Korean government may be interested in boosting the economy and their personal fortunes through war activities of various sorts.
However, this sort of thinking is delusory because North Korea's military is puny and vastly over-matched compared to South Korea, let alone the United States.
Western analysts say the overall decrepit state of North Korea's war machinery is the only humorous aspect in all of these developments.
As to the movie Bang Chang Masters At Home, reviewers from London to New York have said it's even more juvenile, weak, and stupid than The Interview, the American film that started all the controversy.