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By Ted Cruz
Israel saves its enemies; Hamas endangers its friends
Topic - Lee Seung-Jae
With the antagonistic rhetoric and nuclear threats from neighboring North Korea reaching unprecedented heights, it makes sense that South Koreans see the once-conceivable prospect of reunification on the peninsula as increasingly unrealistic.
Over coffee with a reporter from The Washington Times, Mr. Lee said the gap between the North and the South is so wide and so inexplicable that he has devised his own wry way of making sense of it all.
"Sure, reunifying could be better in the long run, but it would be about a century from now," said Mr. Lee. "I won't benefit from it before I die."