1. Wide of Military Demarcation Line area separating North and South Korea with South Korea multistory building and tilt down to group of Chinese tourists
2. Mid of North Korean People's Army (KPA) soldier leading group of Chinese tourists into Military Demarcation Line area
3. Wide of Chinese tourists inside hut for meetings which sits on dividing line between North and South Korea.
4. Mid of KPA soldier talking to Chinese tourists
5. Mid of Chinese tourists with KPA soldiers in background
6. Mid shot through window of hut of KPA soldiers standing guard at Military Demarcation Line
7. Various of KPA soldiers standing guard around huts which sit on dividing line between North and South Korea
8. SOUNDBITE (Korean) Lieutenant Ri Yong Kwon, Korean People's Army:
"If the US imperialists and their followers ignite a spark on our land or sea, we will wipe out the aggressors and their bases from this land forever, with our own methods, in our own way."
9. Wide of KPA Lieutenant
10. SOUNDBITE (Korean) Lieutenant Ri Yong Kwon, Korean People's Army:
"This tense situation has been created by the hostile policy of the US, supported by its farce about our nuclear development. The US thinks that only it can have nuclear weapons. But we have nuclear weapons for justice, and for the sovereignty of our country. I think the purpose and result of nuclear weapons differs according to the country. If a country that likes war and aggression has nuclear weapons, that should be cursed and condemned, but if a country who wants justice has them, that is a peaceful nuclear capability."
11. Wide high shot of meeting huts sitting on line dividing North and South Korea
While tensions remain high on the Korean peninsula, North Korea is continuing to allow foreign tourists to visit its side of the demilitarised zone which divides it from its southern neighbour.
Groups of Chinese tourists and a handful of Westerners made the two hour drive down from Pyongyang on Friday to Panmunjom where the armistice was signed nearly sixty years ago to end hostilities in the Korean War.
A few North Korean soldiers watched carefully as the tourists were herded into the main meeting hut straddling the line dividing North and South.
No South Korean soldiers were visible on the other side of the line.
Lieutenant Ri Yong Kwon of the Korean People's Army blamed the "hostile policy of the US" for the tensions.
"The US thinks that only it can have nuclear weapons. But we have nuclear weapons for justice, and for the sovereignty of our country," he said.
He also stressed that any incursion from the foreign power would be met with violence.
"If the US imperialists and their followers ignite a spark on our land or sea, we will wipe out the aggressors and their bases from this land forever," he said.
North Korea announced last week that it would "nullify" the Armistice Agreement that ended the Korean War in 1953.
That threat came in a statement from the Supreme Command of the North's Korean People's Army (KPA).
And it was followed by a statement from the North Korean Foreign Ministry that North Korea would "exercise the right to a pre-emptive nuclear attack to destroy the strongholds of the aggressors and to defend the supreme interests of the country".
North Korea regularly protests against the annual military exercises carried out by US and South Korean forces.
But this year the North's protests have been especially sharp, combined with its reaction to new UN sanctions imposed after Pyongyang's latest nuclear test in February.