North Korea has said that it would like to work together with the United States to prove that it had nothing to do with the Sony hacks while also threatening the United States if it refuses to cooperate with this very sincere and real invitation.
"The U.S. should bear in mind that it will face serious consequences in case it rejects our proposal for joint investigation," an unidentified North Korean Foreign Ministry spokesman said in a statement given to the Korean Central News Agency. "We have a way to prove that we have nothing to do with the case without resorting to torture, as the CIA does." Sick burn.
The FBI announced yesterday its conclusion that the North Korean government is responsible for the hacks, which resulted in the cancellation of the movie The Interview, which is about the assassination of North Korean leader Kim Jong-Un, production of which is the motivation for the hacks in the first place.
President Obama criticized the decision to cancel the movie's release. "I think they made a mistake," he said yesterday. "We cannot have a society where some dictator someplace can start imposing censorship here in the United States." Again, Gawker would be happy to host a screening.
UPDATE: A spokesman for the White House National Security Council defended the FBI's findings, saying "If the North Korean government wants to help, they can admit their culpability and compensate Sony for the damages this attack caused."