1. 00:00 Various of friendly ice hockey match between visiting foreigners and North Korean players
2. 00:35 SOUNDBITE: (English) Michael Spavor, Paektu Cultural Exchange:
"I want to bring together international athletes to come here and just to play sport, to build friendships, communication and trust."
3. 00:46 Ice hockey match continues
4. 00:58 SOUNDBITE: (English) Michael Spavor, Paektu Cultural Exchange:
"The players not only come here to do training and workshops, they have come here to see some of the sights around Pyongyang. Yesterday we went down to the DMZ (Korean demilitarised zone) and the Kaesong (industrial zone) to see different sights, basically to hang out with the players, spend time in training and workshops, playing ice hockey."
5. 01:21 Players at side of rink
6. 01:27 Electronic scoreboard with final score
7. 01:31 SOUNDBITE: (English) Robert Martini, former Canadian college league player:
"It's been great. They are very skilled players, I mean I have had team-mates and opponents that are NHL players, Olympians, and these guys play very good hockey, they are fast, they move the puck well."
8. 01:43 Various of foreign and North Korean players at side of rink
9. 01:59 SOUNDBITE: (Korean) Kim Song Gun, North 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."
In spite of renewed tension on the Korean peninsula, a group of mostly Canadian ice hockey enthusiasts played a friendly match with a North Korean team on Friday (11th March) in Pyongyang.
North Korea took on the world at ice hockey on Friday night in Pyongyang.
But it was a friendly encounter, between a mixed group of foreign ice hockey enthusiasts, including some retired professionals, and North Korean professional players.
The sporting encounter has been planned for months, and went ahead in spite of a spike in tension on the Korean peninsula since the start of the year.
The first two quarters of Friday's match pitted the foreign visitors against the North Koreans, resulting in a 5-5 draw.
The second two quarters were mixed, with foreigners playing together with North Koreans and divided into "red" and "blue" teams - with the red team triumphing 3-2.
Most of the foreigners on this ice hockey trip are Canadian, but there are others from America, Germany, and Finland.
As well as a series of three matches, the foreign players took part in joint training sessions and workshops with the North Koreans.
The trip is the brainchild of Canadian Michael Spavor who runs the Paektu Cultural Exchange, a not-for-profit organisation that aims to strengthen business and sporting links with North Korea.
Spavor gained fame after he met North Korean leader Kim Jong Un together with basketball hall of famer Dennis Rodman in 2013.
Although Canada maintains diplomatic relations with North Korea, it does not maintain an embassy presence in Pyongyang.
Relations have been strained since South Korean-born Canadian pastor Hyeon Soo Lim was convicted of crimes against the state in Pyongyang last December and sentenced to life in prison.
Spavor said in a statement in 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".
DPRK is the acronym of North Korea's official name – the Democratic People's Republic of Korea.
The ice hockey group arrived in Pyongyang on the 8th of March (Tuesday) and is scheduled to leave on the 12th (Saturday).