Our website is made possible by displaying online advertisements to our visitors.

Please consider supporting us by disabling your ad blocker.
Ukshep

Red Dawn, It could be coming! - analysis of North Korean Aggression!

8 posts in this topic

It is now time to analyze North Korea and the Region alongside current events to determine the possibility of a war between South and North Korea. Escalating to a war with America alongside China and possibly Russia.

We will begin by displaying a timeline of events!

Chronology of U.S.-North Korean Nuclear and Missile Diplomacy - (2014-2016)

For years, the United States and the international community have tried to negotiate an end to North Korea’s nuclear and missile development and its export of ballistic missile technology. Those efforts have been replete with periods of crisis, stalemate, and tentative progress towards denuclearization, and North Korea has long been a key challenge for the global nuclear nonproliferation regime.

March 8, 2014: China declares a “red line” on North Korea, saying it will not permit war or chaos on the Korean peninsula and that the only path to peace can only come through denuclearization.

March 21, 2014: North Korea test-fires 30 short-range rockets off its east coast, the latest in series of military actions condemned by South Korea.

March 26, 2014: North Korea test-fires two medium-range Rodang  (also known as No Dong) missiles into the Sea of Japan, violating UN sanctions. This is the first time in five years that North Korea has tested medium-range projectiles.

March 27, 2014: UN Security Council unanimously condemns North Korea for launching the midrange missiles, saying the launch violates council resolutions; China joins council in criticizing the launch.

March 30, 2014: North Korea threatens to carry out a 'new form' of nuclear test, one year after its third nuclear test raised military tensions on the Korean Peninsula and prompted the UN to tighten sanctions. Pyongyang does not specify what it means by a 'new form,' but some speculate that it plans to make nuclear devices small enough to fit on ballistic missiles.

March 31, 2014: North Korea and South Korea fire hundreds of artillery shells across the disputed Western Sea border. While the shells fall harmlessly into the water, it is the most serious confrontation since an artillery duel in 2010. 

April 4, 2014: South Korea conducts its own missile test amid rising military threats from North Korea, successfully launching a newly developed ballistic missile capable of striking most of the North.

May 2, 2014: New commercial satellite imagery shows that North Korea is expanding its main rocket-launching site and testing engines of what is believed to be its first road-mobile intercontinental ballistic missile, according to the U.S.-Korea Institute at Johns Hopkins University.

June 27, 2014: North Korea fires three short-range projectiles off its east coast, day after it warned of retaliation against release of American comedy film The Interview, which involves a plot to kill Kim Jong-un.

August 22, 2014: Satellite images indicate that North Korea is likely to have the ability to launch a longer-range rocket that can carry a heavier payload by the end of this year.

September 6, 2014: South Korean military says North Korea launched three short-range projectiles off its east coast.

October 2014: Analysis from the U.S.-Korea Institute at Johns Hopkins indicates that North Korea has a submarine at the Sinpo South Shipyard that may be a test bed for submarine-launched ballistic missiles. A test-stand, likely for exploring the possibilities of launching ballistic missiles from submarines or ships is also identified at the shipyard.

October 25, 2014: General Curtis Scaparrotti, commander of US forces in South Korea, says he believes that North Korea can fit a nuclear weapon on a ballistic missile, a process known as miniturization.

November, 20 2014: North Korea threatens to conduct a fourth nuclear test after the UN Human Rights Committee refers North Korea to the International Criminal Court for human rights abuses on November 19.

November 20, 2014: Russian Foreign Minister Sergey Lavrov announces that a North Korean special envoy told Russian President Vladimir Putin that North Korea is ready to resume the Six-Party Talks.

January 2, 2015: The United States expands sanctions on North Korean entities and individuals, some of which are involved with North Korea's nuclear and ballistic missile programs.

January 10, 2015: North Korea announces it offered to suspend nuclear testing in exchange for the United States and South Korea calling off annual joint-military exercises slated for spring 2015. The United States rejects the offer.

February 7, 2015: North Korea claims to test a new anti-ship missile. Kim Jong Un reportedly oversees the test. 

February 8, 2015: North Korea tests five short-range ballistic missiles from Wonsan. The missiles fly approximately 125 miles northeast into the ocean.

April 7, 2015: Adm William Gortney, head of U.S. North Command, tells reporters that North Korea's ICBM, the KN-08 is operational, despite never having been tested. Experts dispute the assesment.

May 9, 2015: North Korea successfully launches a ballistic missile, which it claims came from a submarine, that traveled about 150 meters. Experts believe the missile was launched from a submerged barge.

November 28, 2015: North Korea tests a ballistic missile from a submarine. The missile test fails.

December 8, 2015: The U.S. Treasury Department announces additional designations under Executive Orders 13551 and 13382. This include the State Department designating North Korea's Strategic Rocket Force under 13382 for engaging in activities that contribute to delivery vehicles capable of carrying WMDs. Several banks involved with proliferation financing were also named as were three shipping companies.

December 21, 2015: North Korea tests another ballistic missile from a submarine. This test is reported as a success.

January 6, 2016: North Korea announces it conducted a fourth nuclear weapons test, claiming to have detonated a hydrogen bomb for the first time. Monitoring stations from the Comprehensive Nuclear Test Ban Treaty Organization detect the seismic activity from the test. The type of device tested remains unclear, although experts doubt it was of a hydrogen bomb based on seismic evidence.

February 7, 2016: North Korea launches a long-range ballistic missile carrying what it has said is an earth observation satellite in defiance of United Nations sanctions barring it from using ballistic missile technology, drawing strong international condemnation from other governments which believe it will advance North Korea's military ballistic missile capabilities.

March 2, 2016: The UN Security Council unanimously adopts Resolution 2270 condemning the nuclear test and launch of early 2016, and demanding that North Korea not conduct further tests and immediately suspend all activities related to its ballistic missile program. Resolution 2270 expands existing sanctions on North Korea by adding to the list of sanctioned individuals and entities, introducing new financial sanctions, and banning states from supplying aviation fuel and other specified minerals to North Korea. Resolution 2270 also introduces a requirement that UN member states inspect all cargo in transit to or from North Korea for illicit goods and arms.

https://www.armscontrol.org/factsheets/dprkchron

Now we have taken a look at the recent diplomacy, we start to see a pattern. A change from previous decades.

What can be seen as blind rhetoric may get many people killed due to being mocked by the west and others. One thing is clear "The son is not his father at all." In the time kim has been in charge the rhetoric has indeed flew thick and fast! but he has advanced his nations weaponry from pathetic missiles and yields to sophisticated long range ballistic missiles and hydrogen bombs. Even going as far as to launching a satellite into space.

You have to ask yourself a question! After all the recent news about North Korea, from missile launches, new tests for hydrogen bombs, launching of a satellite. Mass rhetoric from kim like never before. And possible cyber attacks on the south. The military drills which seem to have escalated in the area. IS IT REALLY THAT HARD TO BELIEVE THAT KIM MIGHT JUST BE ONE CRAZY MOTHERf***ER? I believe if he has the capacity he will launch an attack on south korea. And by that i mean he will just get a H bomb into Seoul and press the big button. 

And despite what the U.S Government would have you believe they are taking notes of what is happening and i can assure you they see an increased threat. Whether or not they act or provoke something is another conversation. But i will say this. A war with North Korea might be something the American Government wants... Wars are very profitable! even if they do not last long.

This may sound like fear porn, But trust me i think North Korea is like the boy who cried wolf in a way. He shouts i will kill you and bomb you and nuke you and ruin you. But he never does. Until he actually does! always be prepared and never underestimate a possible enemy. Do so at your own peril.

And remember! if kim actually pulls off a successful attack against the us... and cripples them in some way. You can expect the other big players to join in and split the spoils.

AND TRUST ME! NORTH KOREA IS THE TRIGGER! THEY ARE GOING TO BE USED EVENTUALLY! ITS JUST A MATTER OF WHEN!

4 people like this

Share this post


Link to post
Share on other sites
Just now, Mario Stalin said:

good read. pin for others maybe?

can do!

1 person likes this

Share this post


Link to post
Share on other sites

Apparently there is a submarine unaccounted for as well.

 

And then there was this sabre rattling..

North Korea threatens to ‘wipe out’ US with hydrogen bombs

By AT Editor on January 12, 2016 in Asia Times News & Features, Koreas

(From Yonhap)

North Korea said Tuesday that it is ready to detonate hydrogen bombs capable of wiping out the United States “all at once,” claiming that it has succeeded in developing miniaturized nuclear weapons.

Kim Jong-un

North Korea’s latest nuclear test helped the North “get fully armed with smaller and standardized H-bombs for ballistic rockets and get possessed of ultra-modern strike means for delivering nuclear bombs of various kinds,” the Korean Central News Agency said in its commentary.

Seoul has vowed to make the North “pay the price” for its nuclear provocation while the U.S. has reaffirmed its “ironclad” commitment to defending its key ally South Korea against the North’s nuclear and missile threats.

 

http://atimes.com/2016/01/n-korea-threatens-to-wipe-out-us-with-h-bombs/

Share this post


Link to post
Share on other sites
2 hours ago, Frigg Stuyvesant said:

Apparently there is a submarine unaccounted for as well.

 

And then there was this sabre rattling..

North Korea threatens to ‘wipe out’ US with hydrogen bombs

By AT Editor on January 12, 2016 in Asia Times News & Features, Koreas

(From Yonhap)

North Korea said Tuesday that it is ready to detonate hydrogen bombs capable of wiping out the United States “all at once,” claiming that it has succeeded in developing miniaturized nuclear weapons.

Kim Jong-un

North Korea’s latest nuclear test helped the North “get fully armed with smaller and standardized H-bombs for ballistic rockets and get possessed of ultra-modern strike means for delivering nuclear bombs of various kinds,” the Korean Central News Agency said in its commentary.

Seoul has vowed to make the North “pay the price” for its nuclear provocation while the U.S. has reaffirmed its “ironclad” commitment to defending its key ally South Korea against the North’s nuclear and missile threats.

 

http://atimes.com/2016/01/n-korea-threatens-to-wipe-out-us-with-h-bombs/

I'm not sure what north korea's sub tech is like! anyone know? could they fire missiles from one?

Share this post


Link to post
Share on other sites
16 hours ago, Ukshep said:

I'm not sure what north korea's sub tech is like! anyone know? could they fire missiles from one?

Well, my Chinese buddy says that the North Koreans couldn't engineer their way out of a wet paper bag.

They are kinda like this ⤵

 

 

Share this post


Link to post
Share on other sites
Guest
You are commenting as a guest. If you have an account, please sign in.
Reply to this topic...

×   You have pasted content with formatting.   Restore formatting

×   Your link has been automatically embedded.   Display as a link instead


Our website is made possible by displaying online advertisements to our visitors.

Please consider supporting us by disabling your ad blocker.