An advert poking fun at North Korean dictator Kim Jong-un infuriated some officials from the country's nearby London agency.
Strict guidelines released in North Korea say all men should have the same haircut as leader Kim Jong-un.
North Korea's leader Kim Jong Un won a 100% of the vote, so should a lack of electoral representation worry the world more?
Complaints from the North Korean embassy against a hair salon's poster poking fun at their leader's unusual hairstyle has reached the corridors of power in Whitehall.
The Foreign Office has confirmed it received a letter this week complaining about the picture of Kim Jong-Un which was displayed in M&M hair Academy's window in South Ealing.
The advert said: "Bad Hair Day? 15% off all gent cuts through the month of April."
Staff at the west London salon were confronted by two men claiming to be North Korean officials over the marketing stunt earlier this month.
Kim Jong Un has received 100% of the vote in the country's parliamentary elections, according to state media.
KCNA news agency says the North Korean leader was elected to the Supreme People's Assembly unanimously by the people of his Mount Paektu constituency on Sunday.
Ballots for each district contained only one name each. The polls are seen by some outside the country as an opportunity for the state to check on any citizens who may have attempted to escape to China or South Korea.
However, the government's news outlet hailed a 100% turnout across the country "except for those on foreign tour or working in oceans".
North Korean leader Kim Jong Un has voted in the election of a deputy to the Supreme People's Assembly.
North Korean voters are going to polling stations today to elect a new national legislature, but their choices are limited to only one candidate per district.
The vote for the Supreme People's Assembly is the first in five years and the first under leader Kim Jong Un.
As North Korea heads to the polls, pictures have emerged of jubilant celebrations in the capital, Pyongyang.
Dressed in military uniform, large crowds are seen dancing to lively brass band music.
Today sees the first election in North Korea since 2009 and the first since leader Kim Jong-un came to power.
Despite celebrations across the country, the elections are widely regarded to be for show alone.
The ballot papers for each district contain only one name: the one endorsed by the ruling party.
Retired US basketball star Dennis Rodman has apologised for comments he made about an imprisoned US missionary in North Korea, CNN said on Thursday, quoting a statement.
Rodman appeared to suggest in an interview that Kenneth Bae, rather than the North Korean authorities, was responsible for his incarceration.
"I want to apologise, I take full responsibility," Rodman was quoted as saying, adding that he had been drinking on a stressful day.
Dennis Rodman led an auditorium of North Koreans in singing "Happy Birthday" to their leader Kim Jong Un.
The celebration comes a day after the former U.S. basketball star sparked controversy by appearing to suggest a Korean-American was to blame for his captivity in the restrictive state.
Rodman brought a team of fellow former NBA stars to the North Korean capital, Pyongyang, to mark the birthday of leader Kim Jong Un with an exhibition game.
The birthday is believed to have been on Wednesday though that has not been confirmed.
Simon Cockerell, a tour guide who watched the game in Pyongyang, said the audience had stood and cheered Kim for up to six minutes when he appeared with his wife.