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New Law: If Kim is assassinated, North Korea would ‘automatically’ fire nuclear weapons.

New legislation now for the first time allows KIM JONG UN to delegate severe strike Nation capabilities under any serious circumstances as he declares that North Korea will launch a nuclear strike immediately in response to an assault that renders him powerless.

The law, which Kim’s rubber-stamp parliament approved, also permits preemptive nuclear attacks if North Korea suspects that foreign weapons are headed for its vital sites or the leadership.

The tyrant pledged to never give up the nuclear and missile programs his nation spent decades building, making them ever more lethal with each passing year.

North Korea will “never give up nuclear weapons and there is absolutely no denuclearization, and no negotiation and no bargaining chip to trade in the process,” Kim declared Friday, according to state-run media.

President YOON SUK-YEOL of South Korea earlier indicated that a preemptive strike on the “kill chain” in North Korea is required as Pyongyang plans an assault. Kim’s action is likely in response to his remarks. In fact, Kim has now made it known to the world that even after his death, the red button may still be pressed.

“In case the command and control system over the state nuclear forces is placed in danger owing to an attack by hostile forces, a nuclear strike shall be launched automatically and immediately to destroy the hostile forces including the starting point of provocation and the command according to the operation plan decided in advance,” the new law reads.

“The new law underscores the dangers of the U.S. and South Korea focusing on leadership decapitation strategies,” said ANKIT PANDA, a senior fellow at the Carnegie Endowment for International Peace. “It was quite predictable that the North Koreans would go down the path of threatening automatic retaliation if Kim is killed.”

Since the nukes aid the government, Kim is hesitant to give them up. However, it was assumed that Pyongyang would only deploy the weapons if foreign countries—likely a combination of the United States, Japan, and South Korea—attacked North Korea first.