1. Various of friendly ice hockey match between visiting foreigners and North Korean players
2. SOUNDBITE (English) Michael Spavor, organiser, Paektu Cultural Exchange:
"Wanted to bring together international athletes to come here, just to play sport. To keep, to build friendships, communication and trust."
3. Wide of match
4. Foreign players celebrating
5. SOUNDBITE (English) Michael Spavor, organiser, Paektu Cultural Exchange:
"The players have not only come here to do training and workshops. They've come here to see some of the sights around Pyongyang. Yesterday we went down to the DMZ in Kaesong to see different sights and yeah basically hang out with the players, spend time training and workshops and playing ice hockey."
6. Players talking
7. Cutaway of scoreboard
8. SOUNDBITE (English) Robert Martini, Canadian ice hockey player, former college league player:
"It's been great. I mean they are very skilled players I mean I've had team mates and opponents, NHL players, Olympians. These guys play very good hockey. They are fast, they move the puck well."
9. North Korean players
10. Various of foreign players
11. SOUNDBITE (Korean) Kim Song Gun, Korean player
"I don't know whether they will come again in future, but I think it will be good to have games like this and promote our friendly relationship."
12. Wide of striking puck for starting game between Red and Blue team for third and fourth quarters of match
North Korea took on the world at ice hockey on Friday in Pyongyang.
But it was a friendly encounter, between a mixed group of foreign ice hockey enthusiasts, and North Korean professional players.
The sporting encounter had been planned for months, and went ahead in spite of a spike in tension on the Korean peninsula since the start of this year.
The first two quarters of Friday's match pitted the foreign visitors against the North Koreans, resulting in a draw 5-5.
The second two quarters were mixed – foreigners playing together with North Koreans, divided into "red" and "blue" teams – with the red team winning 3-2.
Most of the foreigners are Canadian, but there are others from the US, Germany, and Finland.
As well as a series of three matches, the foreign players took part in joint training sessions with North Koreans.
The trip has been organised by Paektu Cultural Exchange, run by Canadian Michael Spavor who gained fame after he met North Korean leader Kim Jong Un together with Dennis Rodman in 2013.
Canada has diplomatic relations with North Korea, but does not maintain an embassy presence in Pyongyang.
A Canadian citizen Hyeon Soo Lim is currently serving a life sentence in North Korea. Lim was brought to court in Pyongyang last December and convicted of crimes against the state.
Ice hockey trip organiser Spavor said in a statement January that he was aware of Lim's case, but that it would be "inappropriate…to get involved or comment on these serious consular issues" and that "the DPRK remains a safe place to travel."
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