"Sexiest Man" Threatens US with Nuclear Attack!

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CHINA HUMILIATED by CCP

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#1
Jan 24, 2013
 
King Kim III, of the hereditary Communist Monarchy of the DPRK, who is know in China as "The World's Sexiest Man" according to "People's Daily" the propaganda mouthpiece of the Chinese Communist Party's shihtty little dictatorship of morons, apparently wants to be know as "not just another pretty face", but as an insane warmongering lunatic!

North Korea Vows Nuclear Test and Threatens U.S.
By CHOE SANG-HUN
Published: January 24, 2013

SEOUL, South Korea — North Korea vowed on Thursday to launch more long-range rockets and conduct its third nuclear test, saying that it would build up its capability of striking the United States after the United Nations’s expansion of sanctions against North Korea.

The North’s threat was the boldest challenge its new, untested leader, Kim Jong-un, has posed at his country’s longtime foe, the United States, and its last remaining major ally, China, and rattled governments in Northeast Asia that are undergoing sensitive transitions of power.

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CHINA HUMILIATED by CCP

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#2
Jan 24, 2013
 
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In a statement issued through state-run media, the National Defense Commission, the North’s highest governing agency, headed by Mr. Kim, said that “a variety of satellites and long-range rockets which will be launched by the D.P.R.K. one after another and a nuclear test of higher level which will be carried out by it” will be “targeted” at “the U.S., the sworn enemy of the Korean people.”

The statement, which used the acronym for the North’s official name, Democratic People’s Republic of Korea, did not clarify when it would conduct such a test, which would be the first since Mr. Kim came to power after the death of his father, Kim Jong-il, in December 2011.

But citing preparations at the Punggye test site in northeastern North Korea, Army Col. Wi Yong-seob, deputy spokesman of the Defense Ministry of South Korea, said on Thursday,“North Korea can conduct a nuclear test as soon as its leadership makes up its mind.”

North Korea had previously hinted at the possibility of conducting a nuclear test, as its Foreign Ministry did on Wednesday when it issued a scathing statement rejecting a unanimous resolution that the United Nations Security Council adopted on Tuesday. The resolution tightened sanctions and condemned North Korea’s Dec. 12 rocket launching as a violation of earlier resolutions that banned the country from conducting any tests involving ballistic-missile technology.

North Korea has since declared that it would shun any talk on denuclearizing the Korean Peninsula, adding that it would not give up its nuclear weapons until “the denuclearization of the world is realized.”

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CHINA HUMILIATED by CCP

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#3
Jan 24, 2013
 
...
The North’s statement on Thursday indicated that Mr. Kim, despite recent hints of economic changes and openness in North Korea, was likely to follow the pattern his father established when he ran the country: a cycle of a rocket launching, United Nations condemnation and nuclear testing.

“It’s a major test for Kim Jong-un,” said Koh Yu-hwan, a North Korea specialist at Dongguk University in Seoul.“Unlike the rocket launching in December, which the North has said was conducted because it was his father’s dying wish, a nuclear test will be Kim Jong-un’s decision, one for which he will be held responsible.”

By a “nuclear test of higher level,” North Korea most likely meant that it was seeking the technology of building nuclear warheads small enough to mount on long-range missiles, analysts here said. They said that North Korea could detonate a uranium bomb this time to demonstrate its ability to produce weapons-grade uranium. The North’s two previous nuclear tests, in 2006 and 2009, used some of its limited stockpile of plutonium.

A nuclear test would compel the United States and South Korea to take a tough stance, dispelling hopes that Mr. Kim might use the inaugurations of new government in the countries to open a new path of engagement.

Glyn Davies, Washington’s special envoy on North Korea, warned on Thursday that a nuclear test would be “a mistake and a missed opportunity” for North Korea.

“This is not a moment to increase tensions on the Korean Peninsula,” said Mr. Davies, who was visiting Seoul to coordinate the North Korea policies of President Obama’s second-term administration and the incoming government of President-elect Park Geun-hye in Seoul. From Seoul, Mr. Davies will move on to Beijing and then to Tokyo to continue policy consultations with the new governments there.

President Lee Myung-bak, who will hand over the South Korean presidency to Ms. Park next month, said on Thursday that his “biggest worry” was that North Korea might launch a military provocation in time with the changes of hands in government in Seoul.

On Thursday, the North expressed bitterness at China and Russia’s endorsement of the United Nations resolution, denouncing “those big countries” as “failing to come to their senses.” It said that North Korea’s drive to rebuild its moribund economy and its rocket program, until now billed as a peaceful space project, will now “all orientate toward the purpose of winning in the all-out action for foiling the U.S. and all other hostile forces’ maneuvers.”

“They are making a brigandish assertion that what they launched were satellites but what other country launched was a long-range missile,” the statement said, insisting that North Korea had a sovereign right to test rockets.

Moon Soon-bo, an analyst at the private Sejong Institute, said North Korea’s harsh reaction reflected the pain the isolated regime felt by the new resolution, which expanded the number of ways that countries can interdict and inspect cargo bound for the North.

North Korea said Unha-3 rocket it launched in December put a scientific satellite into orbit. But Washington said the launching was a cover for testing technology for intercontinental ballistic missiles. After analyzing the debris of the rocket North Korea fired in December to put a satellite into orbit, South Korean officials said North Korea indigenously built crucial components of a missile that can fly more than 6,200 miles.

Analysts speculated on Thursday that North Korea might test launch one of its KN-08 missiles. KN-08, first unveiled during a military parade in the North Korean capital, Pyongyang, in April last year, is the North’s biggest missile deployed yet but has never been flight tested, according to officials in Seoul.

from the NYT
CCP are CLOWNS

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#4
Jan 24, 2013
 
Who's afraid of a short, fat, stupid CLOWN like King Kim III, with his malnourished ignorant army of slaves?
CCP cant even rule China

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#5
Jan 24, 2013
 
Maybe King Kim III of the hereditary Communist Monarchy of the DPRK, who is know in China as "The World's Sexiest Man" according to "People's Daily" the propaganda mouthpiece of the Chinese Communist Party's shihtty little dictatorship of morons, feels he is SO SEXY, his SEXINESS is FRIGHTENING AMERICA?
CHINA HUMILIATED by CCP

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#6
Jan 24, 2013
 
White House says NKorea nuclear test plan 'needlessly provocative'


By Matthew Pennington, The Associated Press January 24, 2013 11:10 AM

WASHINGTON - The White House Thursday said North Korea's plan to conduct a third nuclear test is "needlessly provocative" and will only increase Pyongyang's isolation.

Spokesman Jay Carney's comments were in response to the North's National Defence Commission, which also made clear Thursday that its long-range rockets are designed to carry warheads aimed at striking the United States. The North has previously said its launches are for a peaceful space program.....

Read more: http://www.calgaryherald.com/news/White+House...

When he read this, King Kim III of the hereditary Communist Monarchy of the DPRK said: "I'm the SEXIEST and now PROVOCATIVE TOO! I'm SO HOT!"
Xi Jinping is a CRIMINAL

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#7
Jan 24, 2013
 
Maybe King Kim III of the hereditary Communist Monarchy of the DPRK, who is know in China as "The World's Sexiest Man" according to "People's Daily" the propaganda mouthpiece of the Chinese Communist Party's shihtty little dictatorship of morons, is just playing with his "little missile" again?
Xi Jinping wants LUBE

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#8
Jan 24, 2013
 
It's a VERY LITTLE "missile" that always "fails to launch".......
CHINA HUMILIATED by CCP

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#9
Jan 24, 2013
 
Nonetheless, Kim III's little errand Boy Xi Jinping was pegged repeatedly in Pyongyang!
CHINA HUMILIATED by CCP

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#10
Jan 25, 2013
 
More threats from King Kim III of the hereditary Communist monarchy of the Kingdom of DPRK, today!
CHINA HUMILIATED by CCP

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#11
Jan 28, 2013
 
Meanwhile, I hear CCP China's pal Ahmedinejad from Iran took a flight in a spacecraft!:

http://www.torontosun.com/2013/01/28/iran-sen...
LOVE CHINA DESTROY CCP

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#12
Jan 31, 2013
 
Maybe King Kim III of the hereditary Communist Monarchy of the DPRK, who is know in China as "The World's Sexiest Man" according to "People's Daily" the propaganda mouthpiece of the Chinese Communist Party's shihtty little dictatorship of morons, feels frisky enough to conduct a new TEST of his SEXINESS to FRIGHTEN AMERICA?

<fizzle>

HA HA HA HA HA HA HA HA!
CCP are LOSERS

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#14
Mar 7, 2013
 
"China's Sexiest Man" (according to "People's Daily in Beijing)and the CCP regime's only ally on the planet is at it again! Ha Ha Ha Ha!

North Korea threatens nuclear strike, U.N. expands sanctions

North Korea threatens nuclear attack on U.S.
9:52am EST
U.S. troops train in South Korea amid North nuclear threat

By Jack Kim and Louis Charbonneau
SEOUL/UNITED NATIONS | Thu Mar 7, 2013 1:46pm EST
(Reuters)- North Korea threatened the United States on Thursday with a preemptive nuclear strike, raising the level of rhetoric just before the U.N. Security Council approved new sanctions against the reclusive country.

The White House said North Korea's threats would only lead to Pyongyang's further international isolation and declared that the United States was "fully capable" of defending against any North Korean missile attack.

China's U.N. Ambassador Li Baodong said Beijing wanted to see "full implementation" of the new U.N. Security Council resolution that tightens financial restrictions on Pyongyang and cracks down on its attempts to ship and receive banned cargo.

North Korea has accused the United States of using military drills in South Korea as a launch pad for a nuclear war and has scrapped the armistice with Washington that ended hostilities in the 1950-53 Korean War.

A North Korean general said on Tuesday that Pyongyang was scrapping the armistice. But the two sides remain technically at war as the civil war did not end with a treaty.

North Korea threatens the United States and its "puppet," South Korea, on an almost daily basis.

"Since the United States is about to ignite a nuclear war, we will be exercising our right to preemptive nuclear attack against the headquarters of the aggressor in order to protect our supreme interest," the North's foreign ministry spokesman said in a statement carried by the official KCNA news agency.

North Korea conducted a third nuclear test on February 12, in defiance of U.N. resolutions, and declared it had achieved progress in securing a functioning atomic arsenal. It is widely believed that the North does not have the capacity for a nuclear strike against the mainland of the United States.

With tensions high on the Korean peninsula, the U.N. Security Council voted unanimously to expand its sanctions on North Korea. The new sanctions were agreed after three weeks of negotiations between the United States and China, which has a history of resisting tough measures against its ally and neighbor.

The resolution specifies some luxury items North Korea's elite is not allowed to import, such as yachts, racing cars, luxury automobiles and certain types of jewelry. This is intended to close a loophole that had allowed countries to decide for themselves what constitutes a luxury good.

"These sanctions will bite and bite hard," said U.S. Ambassador to the United Nations Susan Rice.

The export of luxury goods to North Korea has been prohibited since 2006, though diplomats and analysts said the enforcement of U.N. sanctions has been uneven.

U.N. Secretary-General Ban Ki-moon, a former South Korean foreign minister, welcomed the council's move, saying in a statement that the resolution "sent an unequivocal message to (North Korea) that the international community will not tolerate its pursuit of nuclear weapons."

The success of the new measures, council diplomats said, will depend to a large extent on the willingness of China to enforce them more strictly than it has in the past.

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CCP are LOSERS

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#15
Mar 7, 2013
 
...
Pyongyang was hit with U.N. sanctions in retaliation for its 2006 and 2009 nuclear tests. Those measures were subsequently tightened and expanded after several rocket launches by the North.

In addition to the luxury goods ban, there is an arms embargo on North Korea, and it is forbidden from trading in nuclear and missile technology.

George Lopez, a professor at the University of Notre Dame in Indiana and a former member of the U.N. panel that monitors North Korea sanctions compliance, said the new measures should have a real impact on North Korea's movement of money and constrain access to equipment for its nuclear and missile programs.

"Now, we may yet see another launch or a bomb test, but over the medium term this resolution will degrade DPRK capabilities to grow its program," Lopez said, using the acronym for the Democratic People's Republic of Korea.

THREATS AND WAR GAMES

North Korea's threats were the latest in an escalating war of words by both sides across the armed Korean border this week.

The North's unnamed foreign ministry spokesman said it would be entitled to take military action as of March 11 when U.S.-South Korea military drills move into a full-scale phase.

"North Korea will achieve nothing by continued threats and provocations. These will only further isolate the country and its people and undermine international efforts to promote peace and stability in northeast Asia," Rice told reporters.

President Barack Obama's administration said it had reassured South Korea and Japan "at the highest levels" of its commitment to deterrence, through the U.S. nuclear umbrella and missile defense, in the face of the new threats.

Glyn Davies, the State Department's point man for North Korea, also said in testimony prepared for a Senate hearing that Washington will not accept North Korea as a nuclear state.

Russia's U.N. Ambassador Vitaly Churkin called for restraint and an end to the threats. "Let's keep our minds cool and keep focused on the need for the only possible rational course of action, and that is returning to six-party talks," he said.

North Korea, which held a mass military rally in Pyongyang on Thursday in support of its recent threats, has protested against the U.N. censures of its rocket launches. It says they are part of a peaceful space program and that the criticism is an exercise of double standards by the United States.

The North's shrill rhetoric, however, rarely goes beyond just that. Its last armed aggression against the South in 2010 came unannounced, bombing a South Korean island and killing two civilians. It was also accused of sinking a South Korean navy ship earlier in the year, killing 46 sailors.

North Korea was conducting a series of military drills and getting ready for state-wide war practice of an unusual scale, South Korea's defense ministry said earlier.

South Korea and the United States, which are conducting annual military drills until the end of April, are watching the North's activities for signs that they might turn from an exercise to an actual attack, said South Korea's defense ministry spokesman Kim Min-seok.

Kim declined to confirm news reports that the North has imposed no-fly zones off its coasts in a possible move to fire missiles, but he said any flight ban limited to near the coast would not be for weapons with meaningful ranges.

South Korea's military said in a rare warning on Wednesday that it would strike back at the North and target its leadership if Pyongyang launched an attack.

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