It has been an eventful few days on the national and world stage for President Donald Trump. In Washington D.C., former Trump lawyer Michael Cohen testified in front of the Senate and House over several days. Meanwhile, the President was in Vietnam to meet with North Korea leader Kim Jong-Un for their second summit to talk denuclearization. But with the latter now over, one family is speaking out over the talks.

Via NBC News, Fred and Cindy Warmbier, whose son, Otto, passed died in 2017, spoke out on Friday and blamed “Kim Jong-Un and his evil regime” for his death.

In 2016, Otto Warmbier was arrested in North Korea for trying to steal a propaganda poster from a hotel while visiting as part of a tourist group. He was sentenced to 15 years of hard labor for subversion after a one hour trial at North Korea’s Supreme Court. He was released after 17 months but appeared weakened and unresponsive. Otto died at 22 years of age not long after returning to the U.S.

The Warmbiers told NBC News, "We have been respectful during this summit process. Now we must speak out. Kim and his evil regime are responsible for the death of our son Otto. Kim and his evil regime are responsible for unimaginable cruelty and inhumanity. No excuses or lavish praise can change that."

The comments by the Warmbiers come after Trump’s statements following the summit, saying Kim was not responsible for what happened to Otto. "Some really bad things happened to Otto — some really, really bad things," Trump said. "But he tells me that he didn't know about it, and I will take him at his word."

This was a stark contrast to Trump’s statement during his 2018 State of the Union address, saying, "After a shameful trial, the dictatorship sentenced Otto to 15 years of hard labor before returning him to America last June, horribly injured and on the verge of death."

The Warmbier family haven’t been the only ones speaking out about Trump’s statement. The President has been hit from both sides of the aisle over letting Otto’s death seemingly slide from Republican Sen. Cory Gardner and Democratic Sen. Mark Warner.