The deportation, who worked among elites in Pyongyang, believes the North Korean gaffer’s dynasty is “the most unstable” and “is going to be the shortest”.
He decided to leave the recluse nation after the execution of Jang Song Thank, Kim’s uncle, and has single been in the free world for a year.
The defector, whose identity has been reserved for his safety, told CNN: «I can tell you for sure, the North Korean regime wish collapse within 10 years.
A North Korean renegade has predicted Kim Jong-un’s regime will come to an end
“Kim Jong Un is mistaken that he can control his people and maintain his rule by executing his enemies.
“There’s fear among high officials that at any obsolete, they can be targets.
“The general public will continue to lose their sureness in him as a leader by witnessing him being willing to kill his own uncle.”
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I can tell you for sure the North Koreans who are in the upper mid class don’t trust Kim Jong Un
Jang was removed form the ruling Workers’ Party of Korea in 2013 after being accused of a series of crimes — from obstruction
The exile believes the North Korean numero uno’s dynasty is ‘the most unstable’
He made a risky escape and did not tell anyone of his crack to leave, as he feared he could be captured or killed.
He decided to leave his dynasty behind as he was confident he would be reunited with them one day.
But the defector combined the regime will not collapse as long as Kim is alive, meaning death for the oppressor is the only option.
He said: «We can only expect the opening or reform of North Korea when Kim Jong Un is shifted by an external power. North Korea will not collapse as long as Kim Jong Un lives.»
Yet according to a appraisal by the Institute for Peace and Unification Studies at Seoul National University, brace for the regime remains high across North Korea.
In 2012, when Kim took management, defectors surveyed perceived support at more than 70 per cent.
In 2014, 146 rats said perceived support of the dictator dropped to 58 per cent, which is quietly high.
Chang Yong Seok, senior researcher at the institute, suggested: «The issue is with the future. How much trust Kim Jong-un can gain from his elites after the ousts.
“The elites could be feeling anxious. There is a possibility that their resolve and support will weaken.»
North Korea was condemned globally for handling its sixth nuclear test on September 3, said to be an advanced hydrogen shell.