DONALD Trump and Kim Jong-un both put pen to paper on a historic deal to rid North Korea of all nuclear weapons today.
While the wide smiles and long handshakes suggest both leaders are committed to peace, their handwriting may reveal more sinister motives, according to seasoned graphologist Elaine Quigley.
The signatures on that historic document may seem like scribbles to the untrained eye but to Elaine, Trump’s insecurity and Kim’s deceitful nature are clear to see.
She put her 45 years of experience to work on Trump’s autograph first, telling Sun Online: “The whole thing is very aggressive.
“The upper peaks of the writing are much taller than the lower parts and notice the backward movement right at the end… He’s taking the connection back to himself.”
“His signature is very tense and ink-filled, which shows a person is not at all calm and can explode at any time. But there is also insecurity there.”
The Singapore Summit: What we know so far…
- Donald Trump and Kim Jong-un shook hands as they met on Tuesday at the historic summit
- The pair held secret one-to-one discussions in a private room before emerging 41 minutes later
- The leaders have signed an agreement in which Kim agreed to a “complete denuclearisation of the Korean Peninsula.”
- Speaking of the agreement, Trump said the denuclearisation process would start “very, very quickly”
- Kim said: “The world will see a major change.”
- Speaking at a press conference after the signing, Donald Trump said the Korean war “will soon end” and the denuclearisation process will start imminently
- The US President later said that he trusts Kim Jong-un but he may later say he “made a mistake”
She went to say the angular, almost knife-like writing shows Trump’s ruthlessness both as a businessman and president.
“We all know he is egotistical… The sharp edges show he’s reaching up for great things and he’ll get them by cutting through anyone in his way.
“There are no curves in his writing which show a gentle, receptive personality. His looks like he’s tying people up so they cannot escape.”
His ambition and drive to carve out an administration in his own image has been clear through the sheer number of staffers he has sacked.
They include former FBI Director James Comey, former White House Press Secretary Sean Spicer and his former chief strategist Steve Bannon.
But while Trump faces dissent, protests and in-fighting in the US, Kim apparently has the handwriting of a man in complete control.
North Korean despot Kim’s signature is very relaxed and wispy, said Elaine from the British Institute of Graphologists.
She added: “He, like his writing, is elusive. It’s a smokescreen. Trump is on top of you because he has to control you. Kim has little movement because he knows how powerful he is.
“He keeps telling trump everything he wants but he’s deceitful. Notice the tiny movements, there is nothing of substance.
“It’s lightly-pressured, little flicks like he’s saying, ‘I’m not going to tell you anything, I’m going to keep it to myself’.
“It’s not as ink-filled as Trump’s because he does not have to try as hard or threaten. He knows from experience that he doesn’t have to be angry to get what he wants.”
These results may not come as a huge surprise but, given their volatile history and with nuclear war still a looming threat, it may give a glimpse into their relationship going forward.
Both leaders made huge promises today: Kim to destroy a nuclear arsenal which may be his last line of protection from being overthrown and Trump to halt war games in the South.
NUKES OF HAZARD
How will Kim destroy his nukes… and will the world really know for sure?
Trump played Kim video showing what NK could look like if he ditched his nukes
Who is Otto Warmbier? Student who died after being sent home from North Korea
PARTY IN THE USA
Has Donald Trump invited Kim Jong-un to the White House?
SLAM DUNK DIPLOMACY
Who is Dennis Rodman and will he meet Kim Jong-un in Singapore?
KEEP UP WITH THE KIMS
All about Kim Jong-un’s sister Kim Yo-jong who was at Trump summit
While the president cast the decision as a cost-saving measure, the move is seen as an olive branch to North Korea, who has long viewed the annual exercises as practice for a US invasion.
While it’s unclear how long the denuclearisation process will take, Trump said Kim would start the process “right away”.
Kim Jong-un said in Korean: “The old prejudices and practices worked as obstacles on our way forward, but we’ve overcome all of them… There were moments when we covered our ears and eyes, but we have overcome them to arrive here.”
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