- FANTASY FOOTBALL: Week 5 WR Rankings, Starts & Sleepers
- Colbert On Husain Abdullah's Wrongly Penalized TD Prayer
- 10 More Reasons You Should Try The Diet LeBron James Used To Lose Weight
- Week 5 Survivor Pool: 3 Locks, 2 Values And An Upset Special
- Reggie Bush's Comments On Disciplining Daughter Could Prompt Investigation
Dennis Rodman Is Back In North Korea, This Time For An Irish Gambling Site
When last we left Kim Jong Un, the North Korean dictator was threatening to turn Washington and Seoul into “a sea of flames” with “lighter and smaller nukes”. What a chubby funster.
Anyway, when it comes to North Korea, there’s a lot of tension in the room. How will we diffuse it?
Wait, is that Dennis Rodman’s entrance music I hear?
Yep, Rodman has returned to North Korea, where he infamously cuddled up to Kim on a “basketball diplomacy mission” back in February. The two watched basketball, went for ice cream and exchanged iPod playlists.
That trip was for Vice media, which shot a documentary for HBO. This time the trip is being sponsored by the Irish gambling site Paddy Power, which previously paid for Rodman to visit the Vatican to promote betting on the new Pope.
It’s not exactly George Clooney in the Sudan, is it?
“I’m not going to North Korea to discuss freeing Kenneth Bae,” the Basketball Hall of Fame member told Reuters in a telephone interview. “I’m just going there on another basketball diplomacy tour.”
Kenneth Bae is an American citizen who has been sentenced to prison in North Korea.
“I’m just trying to go over there to meet my friend Kim, the Marshal,” Rodman said. “Try to start a basketball league over there, something like that.”
He called Kim, 30, who rules unchallenged in a country where there are an estimated 150,000-200,000 prisoners in work camps, “an awesome kid”.
How could you not think Kim Jong Un is awesome?
- Cheerleader Dances Through Laughable Wardrobe Mishap
- Danica Patrick Says She's Sick of Being Sexy
- So What Does Bill Belichick Think About Weed?
- Deion Sanders: Johnny Manziel Has 'Ghetto Tendencies'