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South Korean army soldiers patrol along barbed-wire fences at the Imjingak Pavilion, near the demilitarized zone of Panmunjom, in Paju, South Korea. / Ahn Young-joon, AP

The White House isn't that concerned about a North Korean film on its nuclear weapons program that shows President Obama -- and U.S. troops -- surrounded by flames.

It's the nuclear weapons program itself that concerns them.

"I would simply say that provocative propaganda is far less concerning to us and to our allies than provocative actions that violate North Korea's commitments to the United Nations and the international community," said White House spokesman Jay Carney. "It's flagrant violations of its commitments when it comes to its nuclear weapons program."

Carney added: "And, you know, we are working with our allies to isolate and pressure North Korea appropriately, given its continuing defiance of its international obligations."





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Read the original story: North Korean film shows Obama in flames

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