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Featured Post

"Look Beyond Intel" by YME - 10.20.17

Entry Submitted by YME at 6:37 PM EDT on October 20, 2017 Schedules of releases is of course very exciting, and everyone can be at the edg...

Friday, August 11, 2017

This Morning's Mainstream Media News Regarding North Korea 8-11-17

A lot don't realize this but there's such a thing called a missile defense shield which is THAADS for the US. Russia, China, Israel and Europe all have their own missile defense shields. It will take at least 1,000 missiles fired in a single volley to even break through any missile defense shield. Let's not forget mobile missile batteries such as the MIM-104 Patriot which is used by most Western countries as well as Japan and South Korea. We can't forget the naval ability to shoot down these missiles as well. A single missile headed for Guam would be shot down over Japan, not even coming anywhere close to Guam. In conclusion, these threats from North Korea are empty threats. Here we have the mainstream media promoting propaganda of North Korea's missiles being a threat. ~ Dinar Chronicles

Trump warns North Korea: US military 'locked and loaded'


By Dan Merica, Kevin Liptak and Angela Dewan, CNN

Updated 1525 GMT (2325 HKT) August 11, 2017

STORY HIGHLIGHTS

  • "Maybe it wasn't tough enough," Trump said of his "fire and fury" rhetoric
  • Guam official says it would take 14 minutes for NK missile to reach island
Bridgewater, New Jersey (CNN) President Donald Trump further escalated his rhetorical standoff with North Korea Friday morning, suggesting the US was ready to respond with military force should the rogue nation "act unwisely."

In an early morning tweet, Trump appeared to warn the Pyonyang regime that the US military was on the verge of a strike. "Military solutions are now fully in place, locked and loaded, should North Korea act unwisely. Hopefully Kim Jong Un will find another path!" he tweeted.

It was the third consecutive day that Trump has used incendiary language to describe the threat posed by North Korea, which has responded with a threat to launch a series of missiles in the direction of the US Pacific territory of Guam.

On Wednesday, Trump said he would unleash "fire and fury like the world has never seen" on North Korea, which has conducted successful tests in recent months of intercontinental ballistic missiles the could of reach the US mainland. On Thursday Trump said his threat may not have gone far enough and claimed past administrations had not done enough to take on North Korea.

A White House official downplayed Trump's latest declaration, telling CNN there were military plans for "just about any crisis we may face in the world" and they were regularly updated. "This isn't anything new," the official added.

Defense secretary James Mattis said on Thursday night that diplomatic efforts to contain the threat posed by North Korea remain the favored means for solving the crisis. He noted that the UN Security Council, in a rare display of unanimity over North Korea, passed a resolution that tightened sanctions against Kim's regime.

Region unsettled

The standoff has unsettled regional powers, some of which are scrambling to work out how to respond to the sudden escalation.

Russia's boosted its air defense systems in the far east, a report from state news agency RIA Novosti said on Friday.

An official at Japan's Ministry of Defense told CNN the country was deploying a US-supplied land-based missile interception system, known as a PAC-3, to four different locations, including three named by North Korean state media as under the flight path of the proposed strike at Guam. Officials aim for them to be in place by Saturday morning.

Calls for restraint

Neighboring powers urged restraint. Russia called on the Trump administration to keep calm, and on Friday Russian Foreign Minister Sergey Lavrov told state media that his country was working with China on a "double freezing" plan to address the threat.

TRUMP, KIM RAMP UP RHETORIC

Guam residents stoic amid threat

Can US shoot down NK missiles?

Rice: Preemptive war 'catastrophic'
Before war with NK, we'd see this
Trump's credibility crisis goes nuclear
Trump promises 'fire and fury'

"Kim Jong Un freezes any nuclear tests and any missile launches -- we mean ballistic missiles -- and the US and South Korea freeze large scale military exercises," Lavrov said, adding that North Korea regularly uses the drills to justify its missile tests and nuclear program.

"I believe that when it almost reaches the point of a fight, the one who is stronger and smarter must take the first step away from the dangerous line," he said.

China, North Korea's most influential ally and largest trading partner, has come under increasing pressure to intervene.

The state-controlled Global Times newspaper said in an editorial Friday that if North Korea launched missiles at the US, China should "stay neutral," sending a warning to Pyongyang that Beijing may not support the regime if it made a first move.

But the paper, whose views do not always represent official Chinese government policies, also said that if the US and South Korea took a first strike against North Korea, China should intervene.

In the crosshairs

At the center of the geopolitical storm is the tiny island of Guam, a US territory in the Pacific Ocean.

It's home to a US Navy base and the Andersen Air Force Base, from which American B-1B bombers conducted sorties over the Korean peninsula Tuesday, provoking the ire of Pyongyang's leadership and an escalating war of words between the US and North Korea.

On Thursday, North Korean state media KCNA said military leaders were working on a proposal to launch four intermediate-range Hwasong-12 missiles into the sea less than 25 miles off Guam's coast.
Guam's Homeland Security Advisor George Charfauros said Friday it would take 14 minutes for a missile fired from North Korea to reach Guam.

"It's a 14-minute flight time if all the factors are successful and if it gets through all the US defense layers in place," Charfauros told CNN. North Korea had previously said the flight time would be 1,065 seconds, or just under 18 minutes.

Ongoing rhetoric

Ahead of Trump's latest comments, North Korean officials said the US "would suffer a shameful defeat and final doom" if it "persists in extreme military adventure, sanctions and pressure," according to a statement on KCNA.

The statement goes on to say that officials "vowed to mercilessly wipe out the provocateurs making desperate efforts to stifle" North Korea.

Other members of the Trump administration have sought to play down Trump's bellicose remarks. Speaking in California Thursday, Mattis warned North Korea that the US military was ready to take action, but said diplomatic efforts were the priority.

"I don't tell the enemy in advance what I'm going to do," Mattis said. "Our readiness, we are ready."
But he added that "the American effort is diplomatically led, it has diplomatic traction, it is gaining diplomatic results."

Mattis warned of the consequences of war. "The tragedy of war is well enough known, it doesn't need another characterization beyond the fact that it would be catastrophic," he said.

Analysts say that the escalation is unhelpful to resolving the increasingly tense situation in the Pacific.

"We're seeing a bit of response that we haven't seen before," says CNN military analyst Rick Francona. "What people are calling a threat to Guam, where they detailed the flight path, the flight time, the range, we've never really seen anything like this before... I think it rattled (the US administration) a little bit and caused them to (react) to this."

However, he says while the rhetoric from both leaders continues, "I don't think we're edging to an actual confrontation yet."

Source: CNN
______________________________________________________

08/11/2017 08:03 am ET

Donald Trump Claims U.S. Military ‘Locked And Loaded’ For North Korea

“Hopefully Kim Jong Un will find another path!” the president tweeted Friday.

By Alana Horowitz Satlin

President Donald Trump tweeted a dire new warning to North Korea on Friday, saying that the U.S. military is “locked and loaded” in case its mercurial leader, Kim Jong Un, decides to “act unwisely.”
Military solutions are now fully in place,locked and loaded,should North Korea act unwisely. Hopefully Kim Jong Un will find another path!
-- Donald J. Trump (@realDonaldTrump)
Trump and North Korea have been locked in a war of words for days, beginning with Trump’s promise to unleash “fire and fury” on the isolated communist nation, which in July completed its first successful test of an intercontinental ballistic missile.

“He has been very threatening, beyond a normal statement,” Trump said of Kim on Tuesday, in comments that were reportedly off the cuff. “And as I said, they will be met with fire, fury and frankly, power, the likes of which this world has never seen before.”

North Korea responded hours later by accusing the U.S. of “war hysteria” and threatening to strike Guam. Trump then told reporters on Thursday that his previous threats may not have been “tough enough.”

Should North Korea attack the U.S. or one of its allies, Trump said that “things will happen to them like they never thought possible, OK? He’s been pushing the world around for a long time.”

Trump’s comments are notably more aggressive than the messaging from many in his administration, including Secretary of State Rex Tillerson and Defense Secretary James Mattis, who have said they will continue to pursue diplomatic talks rather than military action.

Foreign policy experts have criticized the president’s language as “reckless” and “dangerous.”

“That is about the stupidest and most dangerous statement I have ever heard an American president make,” John Mecklin, editor-in-chief of Bulletin of the Atomic Scientists, told HuffPost following Trump’s “fire and fury” remark.

“It increases the likelihood of nuclear war,” Mecklin added. “And those kind of threats are just not something an American president should make.”

Source: Huffington Post
______________________________________________________

AUGUST 7, 2017 / 8:27 PM

N.Korea warns of nuclear war, Trump says U.S. is 'locked and loaded'

James Oliphant and Ben Blanchard

BEDMINSTER, N.J./BEIJING (Reuters) - President Donald Trump issued a new threat to North Korea on Friday, saying what he called U.S. military solutions were "locked and loaded" as Pyongyang accused him of driving the Korean peninsula to the brink of nuclear war.

Russia, China and Germany expressed alarm at the escalating rhetoric from Pyongyang and Washington, while the Pentagon said the United States and South Korea would move ahead as planned with a joint military exercise in 10 days, an action sure to further antagonize North Korea.

Trump, vacationing at his Bedminster, New Jersey, golf resort, kept up the war of words on Twitter and again referenced North Korea's leader. "Military solutions are now fully in place, locked and loaded, should North Korea act unwisely," he wrote. "Hopefully Kim Jong Un will find another path!"

The term "locked and loaded," popularized in the 1949 war film "Sands of Iwo Jima" starring American actor John Wayne, refers to preparations for shooting a gun.

The Republican president's tweet came shortly after the North Korean state news agency, KCNA, put out a statement blaming him for the boiling tensions.

"Trump is driving the situation on the Korean peninsula to the brink of a nuclear war, making such outcries as 'the U.S. will not rule out a war against the DPRK (North Korea),'" KCNA said.

A senior U.S. diplomat has engaged in back-channel diplomacy with North Korea for several months, addressing the deteriorating relations, as well as the issue of Americans imprisoned in North Korea, the Associated Press reported.

The contacts are being held regularly between Joseph Yun, the U.S. envoy for North Korea policy, and Pak Song Il, a senior North Korean diplomat at Pyongyang's U.N. mission, according to U.S. officials and others briefed on the process cited by the AP.

The North Korean mission to the United Nations did not immediately respond to a Reuters request for comment.

For a graphic on North Korean missile trajectories, ranges, click tmsnrt.rs/2hIzZHG

For a graphic on Guam, click tmsnrt.rs/2hIcYod

For an interactive package on North Korea's missile capabilities, click tmsnrt.rs/2t0oSv7

RUSSIA-CHINA PLAN

In Moscow, Russian Foreign Minister Sergei Lavrov urged Pyongyang and Washington to sign up to a previously unveiled joint Russian-Chinese plan under which North Korea would freeze missile tests and the United States and South Korea would impose a moratorium on large-scale military exercises. Neither the United States nor North Korea has embraced the plan.

Lavrov said the risks of a military conflict over North Korea's nuclear program are very high and Moscow is deeply worried by the threats from Washington and Pyongyang.

"Unfortunately, the rhetoric in Washington and Pyongyang is now starting to go over the top," Lavrov said. "We still hope and believe that common sense will prevail.

U.S. President Donald Trump speaks to reporters after a security briefing with Vice President Mike Pence (R) at Trump's golf estate in Bedminster, New Jersey U.S. August 10, 2017.Jonathan Ernst

"The side that is stronger and cleverer" should take the first step to defuse the crisis, Lavrov said on live state television at a forum for Russian students.

Tension in the region has risen since reclusive North Korea staged two nuclear bomb tests last year and launched two intercontinental ballistic missile tests in July in defiance of world powers. Trump has said he would not allow Pyongyang to develop a nuclear weapon capable of hitting the United States.

KCNA said on Thursday the North Korean army would complete plans in mid-August to fire four intermediate-range missiles over Japan to land in the sea 18 to 25 miles (30-40 km) from Guam. The U.S. Pacific island territory is home to a strategically located U.S. air base, a Navy installation, a Coast Guard group and roughly 6,000 U.S. military personnel.

Friday's comments followed days of incendiary rhetoric, including Trump's warning on Tuesday that the United States would unleash "fire and fury" on Pyongyang if it threatened the United States and Thursday's comments warning of grave consequences if North Korea carried out it Guam plans.

The annual joint U.S.-South Korean military exercise, called Ulchi-Freedom Guardian, is expected to go ahead as scheduled and will start on Aug. 21, said Lieutenant Colonel Christopher Logan, a Pentagon spokesman.

MERKEL PUSHES U.N. ROLE

German Chancellor Angela Merkel said there is no military solution to the dispute, adding that "an escalation of the rhetoric is the wrong answer."

"I see the need for enduring work at the U.N. Security Council ... as well as tight cooperation between the countries involved, especially the U.S. and China," Merkel told reporters in Berlin.

As of late Thursday, two U.S. officials said the threat with regards to North Korea had not changed, additional assets were not being moved into the region and intelligence did not show indications of North Korea preparing a missile launch.

Chairman of Joint Chiefs of Staff Joseph Dunford left Washington on Thursday to visit Japan, China and South Korea. The trip has been long planned and the issue of North Korea is likely to be a priority, officials said.

China's Foreign Ministry called on all sides to speak and act with caution. It said China, North Korea's most important ally and trading partner, hopes all sides can do more to help ease the crisis and increase mutual trust, rather than taking turns in shows of strength. Trump again urged China to do more to resolve the situation.

A Chinese state-run newspaper said on Friday that China should remain neutral if North Korea launches an attack that threatens the United States, sounding a warning for Pyongyang over its plans to fire missiles near Guam.

U.S. allies in the region have reacted with alarm to Trump's comments this week and senior U.S. officials scrambled to play down his remarks. But Trump amplified the warning on Thursday, saying maybe his "fire and fury" threat "wasn't tough enough." U.S. Defense Secretary James Mattis later sought to temper Trump's harsh words by saying the United States still preferred a diplomatic approach to the North Korean threat. A war would be "catastrophic," he said.

Asked if the United States was prepared to handle a hostile act by North Korea, Mattis said: "We are ready."

The United States and South Korea remain technically at war with North Korea after the 1950-53 Korean conflict ended with a truce, not a peace treaty.

Source: Reuters
______________________________________________________

AUGUST 11, 2017 / 3:54 AM

North Korea missile crisis seen pushing South Korea to gun up

Christine Kim and Heekyong Yang

SEOUL (Reuters) - The escalating threat arising from nuclear-armed North Korea's recent series of missile tests is prompting South Korea to beef up its military muscle and experts warn it could spur an arms buildup elsewhere in Northeast Asia.

South Korea and Japan are accustomed to the North's frequent threats to attack. But the war of words between Washington and Pyongyang has raised fears of a sudden clash along the world's most militarised border dividing the two Koreas, which might quickly escalate to all-out war.

After North Korea's second test of an intercontinental ballistic missile (ICBM) on July 28, South Korean President Moon Jae-in ordered a speedy deployment of the controversial U.S. THAAD anti-missile defense system, reversing his earlier decision to postpone it pending an environmental review.

This week, the U.S. Defence Department said it was "actively" considering revising bilateral ballistic missile guidelines with South Korea to allow Seoul to build more powerful missiles -- at the South's request.

Moon told U.S. President Donald Trump in a telephone conversation on Monday South Korea also wants to build a nuclear-powered submarine, presidential officials said.

"All of this could lead to further militarization of South Korea," said Yang Uk, a senior research fellow at the Korea Defence and Security Forum.

ATTACKING GUAM

South Korea, which spends around a tenth of its annual budget on defense, is already home to some 625,000 local soldiers and more than 28,000 U.S. troops. The country, still technically at war with the North after the 1950-53 Korean War ended in a truce and not a peace treaty, has deployed the U.S.-built Patriot missile defense system, as well as the Terminal High Altitude Area Defence (THAAD) system.

Trump warned the North and its leader Kim Jong Un against attacking Guam or U.S. allies on Friday, a day after the isolated country said it was finalizing by mid-August a plan to launch four intermediate range missiles toward waters off the U.S. Pacific territory.

"If North Korea actually launches Hwasong-12 missiles towards Guam, they're going to do it with all their other missiles, artillery and tanks ready for action," said Kim Dong-yub, a military expert at Kyungnam University's Institute of Far Eastern Studies in Seoul. "And we should be prepared too."

Even before the latest spike in tensions, South Korea was seeking to enhance its missile-defense capabilities in the face of the unprecedented pace of North Korean missile tests.

Japan, worried its ballistic missile defenses could be overwhelmed by swarm attacks or circumvented by warheads launched on lofted trajectories, is likely to acquire a ground-based version of the Aegis missile defense system. It is also mulling the acquisition of munitions that would allow it to strike North Korea missile sites.

"The greatest threat to both states remains shorter range artillery, artillery rockets and stockpiles of short-to-medium range missiles. The focus will primarily remain upon bolstering defensive rather than offensive capabilities," said Reed Foster, a defense analyst for IHS Jane's.

"I don't believe that there will be any significant altering of East Asian procurement strategies, despite the rhetoric emanating from North Korea, principally because for them the threat hasn't altered drastically," Reed added.

SOUTH GOES NUCLEAR?

A South Korean armed military vehicle transporting soldiers travels near the demilitarised zone separating the two Koreas in Paju, South Korea, August 10, 2017.Kim Hong-Ji

Conservative lawmakers in Seoul in recent days have even called for a "nuclear balance" on the peninsula, saying Seoul should ask Washington to redeploy U.S. nuclear weapons if South Korea is unable to develop its own.

The United States withdrew nuclear weapons from South Korea in 1992, when the two Koreas agreed to make the peninsula nuclear free. In violation of that agreement as well as U.N. Security Council resolutions, North Korea has conducted five nuclear tests.

"Now is the right time to actively look at bringing back tactical nuclear weapons," Chung Woo-taik, floor leader of the main opposition Liberty Korea Party, told Reuters. "North Korea broke the denuclearisation agreement a long time ago."

Reintroducing nuclear weapons remains an unlikely scenario, as that would undermine demands from Seoul and Washington for North Korea to abandon its nuclear programs.

For now, officials are instead focused on changing the missile guidelines, which allow Seoul to have ballistic missiles with a flight range capped at 800 km (497 miles), topped with a maximum 500 kg (1,102 pounds) warhead.

South Korea is less focused on increasing the flight range, as that could face opposition from neighbors including China, Russia and Japan, and the 800-km range limit covers all of North Korea in any case, senior government officials said.

Rather, Seoul wants to double the maximum payload to 1,000 kg or greater, powerful enough to target underground bunkers or nuclear sites within the North, the officials said.

That's still a fraction of the size of "the mother of all bombs", which the United States dropped on a suspected Islamic State target in Afghanistan in April. The 21,600-pound GBU-43 bomb is one of the largest non-nuclear devices used in combat.

Source: Reuters
______________________________________________________

AUGUST 10, 2017 / 8:04 PM

Nuclear nerves wipe $1 trillion off world stocks

Marc Jones

LONDON (Reuters) - The damage inflicted on world stocks this week by the escalating war of words over North Korea topped $1 trillion on Friday, as investors again took cover in the yen, the Swiss franc, gold and government bonds.

With the tense mood pushing European shares down for a third day [EU] and Wall Street set to fall again ESc1[.N], global stocks .WORLD were on course for their worst week since Donald Trump won November's U.S. presidential election.

Now installed in the White House, Trump issued a new warning to Pyongyang on Friday, tweeting: "Military solutions are now fully in place, locked and loaded, should North Korea act unwisely."

North Korea had responded to Trump's previous promise to unleash "fire and fury", with a threat to land a missile near the U.S. Pacific territory of Guam.

Japanese markets were closed for a holiday but the yen powered on, hitting an eight-week high of 108.91 yen to the dollar JPY=, adding to its biggest weekly gain since May.

The yen tends to benefit during times of geopolitical or financial stress as Japan is the world's biggest creditor nation and there is an assumption that Japanese investors there will repatriate funds should a crisis materialize.

The Swiss franc CHF=, the other traditional safety-play among currencies, has benefited too. Two weeks ago it saw its biggest weakly fall against the euro EURCHF= since the start of 2015. This week has seen its biggest rise since June 2016.

And in bond markets, 10-year U.S. Treasuries and Germany's ultra-safe government bonds, known as Bunds, were trading at their highest prices since June.

"We do just not know what happens next with the North Korea situation," said BNY Mellon FX strategist Neil Mellor.

"For quite some time the market hasn't really reacted to things on the Korean Peninsula because we know from the past it is largely North Korean sabre-rattling, and it may yet be. But with the rhetoric having gone to a different level, the market just can't afford to take that risk."

Many world stock markets have hit record or multi-year highs in recent weeks, leaving them vulnerable to a sell-off, and the tensions over North Korea have proved the trigger.

The CBOE Volatility Index .VIX, the most widely followed barometer of expected near-term U.S. stock market volatility, hit its highest mark since Nov. 8, when Trump was elected president.

The Chinese volatility gauge .VXFXI jumped by the most since January 2016, to its highest level in more than seven months. The euro zone's version .V2TX is at its highest since April, when France's election was rattling the region.

Overnight, MSCI's broadest index of Asia-Pacific shares outside Japan .MIAPJ0000PUS had skidded 1.55 percent, its biggest one-day loss since mid-December, to leave it down 2.5 percent for the week.

Traders work in front of the German share price index, DAX board, at the stock exchange in Frankfurt, Germany, August 7, 2017.Staff/Remote

"What has changed this time is that the scary threats and war of words between the U.S. and North Korea have intensified to the point that markets can't ignore it," said Shane Oliver, head of investment strategy at AMP Capital in Sydney.

"Of course, it's all come at a time when share markets are due for a correction, so North Korea has provided a perfect trigger."

NEW CUBAN CRISIS?

South Korea's KOSPI .KS11 fell 1.8 percent to an 11-1/2-week low, but its losses for the week are a relatively modest 3.2 percent. "Pretty remarkable, perhaps even extraordinary, considering," said Tim Ash, strategist at fund manager BlueBay.

The Korean won KRW=KFTC also continued to skid, down 0.45 percent to 1,147.2, falling below its 200-day moving average for the first time in a month.

Australian shares were down 1.3 percent, set for a weekly loss of 0.6 percent and Chinese and Hong Kong bluechips lost 1.6 percent .CSI300 and 1.9 percent .HSI respectively.

A Chinese state-run newspaper said on Friday that China should make clear that it will stay neutral if North Korea launches an attack that threatens the United States, but that if the U.S. attacks first and tries to overthrow North Korea's government, China will prevent it doing so.

"This situation is beginning to develop into this generation's Cuban Missile crisis moment," ING's chief Asia economist Robert Carnell wrote in a note.

The market's backstop safety asset, gold XAU=, edged up to its latest two-month high of $1,288 an ounce. It soared over 2 percent in the previous two sessions, and is set for a weekly gain of 2.25 percent.

Crude futures meanwhile extended losses on fears of slowing demand and lingering concerns over global oversupply.

U.S. crude CLc1 was down 0.9 percent at $48.16 per barrel, on track for a weekly loss of 2.9 percent.

Global benchmark Brent LCOc1 also fell 0.9 percent to $51.44, after Thursday's 1.5 percent drop. It is poised to end the week down 1.9 percent. Copper, the bellwether industrial metal, was set for its first weekly drop in five weeks.

Away from the geopolitical drama, U.S. inflation data is due at 1330 GMT. The Korea tensions though have seen both U.S. and European markets this week push back expectations of when the Fed and ECB might hike interest rates.

Source: Reuters

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