North Korea has pledged to execute South Korea's ex-President Park Geun-hye along with her spy director Lee Byoung Ho. Park Geun-hye was accused of planning to assassinate the North Korean supreme leadership. North Korea, however, will impose a "death penalty" for her crimes. Reports state that ex-President and her former spy chief Lee Byoung Ho might suffer a miserable "dog's death."

According to CBS News, from this moment they could receive death at any given time and anywhere. North Korea has also accused Park of behaving as a driving force for a secret operation, which was said to replace the supreme leader of the North.

Park Geun-hye's secret operation

The secret operation is believed to be carried out in late 2015, and Byoung Ho is the person who supported Geun-Hye. Apparently, her plan involved the South's National Intelligence Service, and it also included an assassination plot. Park was accused over a corruption scandal last December by several lawmakers. After the scandal issues, the secret operation was believed to be discarded.

A statement was issued on Park by North Korea under the Ministry of State Security, the Central Public Prosecutors Office, and the Ministry of People's Security. At the moment, South Korea has been demanded to hand over the ex-President along with her spy director. Reports say that Geun-hye and Byoung Ho have committed state-level terrorism as it falls under the international convention of the nation.

Japanese Newspaper reveals information about Park's secret operation

Recently a JapaneseNewspaper "Asahi Shimbun" has claimed Park had signed a paper with the approved idea of leadership change in 2015. Though it has cited different sources, it has been known that the ex-President of South Korea was not a fan of the North Korean leader Kim Jong Un.

Back in May, North Korea blamed South Korea and the U.S. of an unsuccessful assassination attempt.

Following the corruption scandal, the former President was removed from the government and arrested in March. She was further shown to have been involved in bribery. The South Korean President has left to meet the President of the United States Donald Trump.

It was after his departure that the accusations on the ex-President arose. South Korea has been facing moments with North Korea's missile tests and this has made it difficult for Moon Jae-in to reach out to North Korea. Moon Jae-in had sworn in as President during the month of May.