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Stealth bombers sent to S. Korea


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#331    Yes_Man

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Posted 06 April 2013 - 02:30 PM

View PostGiant Killer B, on 06 April 2013 - 02:18 PM, said:

Propaganda?
Do you know how to go to North Korea? you really dont know anything on what is going on


#332    Thanato

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Posted 06 April 2013 - 05:00 PM

View PostGiant Killer B, on 06 April 2013 - 02:18 PM, said:

Propaganda?

Yes the North is quite good at dishing out Propaganda, that is why the people are so willing to endure the hardships of famine and not having electrical power outside of the main cities.

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#333    Mr Right Wing

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Posted 06 April 2013 - 05:03 PM

View PostThe New Richard Nixon, on 06 April 2013 - 02:30 PM, said:

Do you know how to go to North Korea? you really dont know anything on what is going on

Yes

If you're American you've near enough got no chance with your application to visit the country. Everyone else can go and watch their games.


#334    Yes_Man

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Posted 06 April 2013 - 06:05 PM

View PostGiant Killer B, on 06 April 2013 - 05:03 PM, said:

Yes

If you're American you've near enough got no chance with your application to visit the country. Everyone else can go and watch their games.
Well thats Bs, Americans can go


#335    Star of the Sea

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Posted 06 April 2013 - 09:49 PM

This gives us a better insight into Kim Jong-un :ph34r:

As Kim Jong-un plays the tough guy, his aunt and uncle hold the reins of power... more from the Telegraph:

http://www.telegraph...s-of-power.html

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#336    Yes_Man

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Posted 06 April 2013 - 09:53 PM

Sounds like the Assads


#337    Sakari

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Posted 06 April 2013 - 10:27 PM

View PostThe New Richard Nixon, on 06 April 2013 - 06:05 PM, said:

Well thats Bs, Americans can go


If one is stupid enough to go.....


No wandering around

Regardless of whether you're on your own or in a group, two Korean guides employed by the state-run Korea International Travel Company and a driver will accompany you at all times. This means you aren't able to get out and explore at will.  
Although U.S. citizens can legally travel to North Korea, the U.S. State Department warns that travelers need to make sure their paperwork is pristine.
"The Department of State continues to warn U.S. citizens about travel to North Korea (Democratic People's Republic of Korea, or DPRK)," says the State Department website.
"The North Korean government will detain, prosecute and sentence anyone who enters the DPRK without first having received explicit, official permission and an entry visa from its government."



Tourism is highly restricted, so booking a guided tour with one of the dozen or so companies endorsed by the state-run Korea International Travel Company is the only way in -- even if you're flying solo.


Despite the change in policy, U.S. citizens still face restrictions that don’t apply to other travelers. For instance, they can only enter the country via airplane, unlike travelers of other nationalities who can enter from China by train.


http://travel.cnn.co...th-korea-042681






And more imoportant......


The Department of State continues to warn U.S. citizens about travel to North Korea (Democratic People's Republic of Korea, or DPRK). Travel by U.S. citizens to North Korea is not routine, and U.S. citizens crossing into North Korea, even accidentally, have been subject to arbitrary arrest and long-term detention. Since January 2009, four U.S. citizens have been arrested for entering North Korea illegally, and two U.S. citizens who entered on valid DPRK visas were arrested inside North Korea on other charges. This replaces the Travel Warning issued for North Korea on September 11, 2012, and it reminds U.S. citizens about the serious risks involved in traveling to the DPRK.
The Government of North Korea has not only imposed heavy fines on, but has also detained, arrested, and imprisoned persons who violated DPRK laws, such as entering the country illegally. Travelers to North Korea must enter the DPRK with a valid passport and valid DPRK visa. Foreign visitors to North Korea may be arrested, detained, or expelled for activities that would not be considered criminal outside North Korea, including involvement in unsanctioned religious and/or political activities (whether those activities took place inside or outside North Korea), unauthorized travel, or unauthorized interaction with the local population. North Korean security personnel may regard as espionage unauthorized or unescorted travel inside North Korea and unauthorized attempts to speak directly to North Korean citizens. North Korean authorities may fine or arrest travelers for exchanging currency with an unauthorized vendor, for taking unauthorized photographs, or for shopping at stores not designated for foreigners. It is a criminal act in North Korea to show disrespect to the country's former leaders, Kim Jong Il and Kim Il Sung, or to the current leader, Kim Jong Un.
If North Korean authorities permit you to keep your cell phone upon entry to the country, please keep in mind that you have no right to privacy in North Korea and should assume your communications are monitored. It is a criminal act to bring printed or electronic media criticizing the DPRK government into the country. If you bring electronic media, including USB drives, CD-ROMs, DVDs, or laptops, into North Korea, you must assume that North Korean authorities will review the information on those devices. Please be sure that the information contained on those devices does not violate North Korea's laws or regulations. North Korea's penalties for knowingly or unknowingly violating North Korea's laws are much harsher than U.S. penalties for similar offenses. Sentences for crimes can include years of detention in hard labor camps or death.


http://travel.state....tw/tw_5907.html

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#338    Ashotep

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Posted 07 April 2013 - 01:38 AM

Looks like Pakistan has nuclear bombs because of North Korea back in the early 1990's.  Then of course India had to have them.  So will Iran get them next because of North Korea?

North Korean missile program clues may be in Pakistan


#339    Thanato

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Posted 07 April 2013 - 01:50 AM

View PostHilander, on 07 April 2013 - 01:38 AM, said:

Looks like Pakistan has nuclear bombs because of North Korea back in the early 1990's.  Then of course India had to have them.  So will Iran get them next because of North Korea?

North Korean missile program clues may be in Pakistan

Pakistan had nukes since the 1980's (however the development dates back to the early 70's), they didn't test a nuke until 1998, which was in direct response to tests from India. North KOrea gave them the means to launch there bombs.

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#340    HoboMoo

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Posted 07 April 2013 - 02:05 AM

I live in Long Beach and there has been a lot of aircraft flying in and out. More than usual for the last month or so.

Something CRAZY just flew over about 10 min ago. So loud and it lasted at least 30 seconds. Truly bad things are happening in the world right now


#341    Yes_Man

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Posted 07 April 2013 - 03:35 PM

View PostHoboMoo, on 07 April 2013 - 02:05 AM, said:

I live in Long Beach and there has been a lot of aircraft flying in and out. More than usual for the last month or so.

Something CRAZY just flew over about 10 min ago. So loud and it lasted at least 30 seconds. Truly bad things are happening in the world right now
...


#342    Finity

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Posted 07 April 2013 - 08:40 PM

NK won't actually do anything.

If they start a war his dictatorship would come to an end and that is most likely what he fears the most. Whatever the outcome, NK would be left in ruins and they would have no outside help to rebuild.  This isn't like WW2 where we have equal sides, they are on their own and would just be flattened.

Edited by Finity, 07 April 2013 - 08:40 PM.


#343    Thanato

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Posted 07 April 2013 - 08:50 PM

View PostFinity, on 07 April 2013 - 08:40 PM, said:

NK won't actually do anything.

If they start a war his dictatorship would come to an end and that is most likely what he fears the most. Whatever the outcome, NK would be left in ruins and they would have no outside help to rebuild.  This isn't like WW2 where we have equal sides, they are on their own and would just be flattened.

Then be occupied by the US and South Korea and a rebuilding a modernization program would be put in place. A new government would be put in place that would work towards a unified korea, mainly because the new government would be installed by the US and SK. But it would take awhile as SK would not want to absorb NK unless it was better off.

"Your toast has been burnt, and no amount of scrapping will remove the black parts!" ~Caboose

"I will eat your unhappyness!" ~Caboose

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#344    shaddow134

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Posted 07 April 2013 - 09:01 PM

View PostThanato, on 07 April 2013 - 08:50 PM, said:

Then be occupied by the US and South Korea and a rebuilding a modernization program would be put in place. A new government would be put in place that would work towards a unified korea, mainly because the new government would be installed by the US and SK. But it would take awhile as SK would not want to absorb NK unless it was better off.

The Chinese would intervene long before that,all they have to do is stop NK'S oil supply for a few days and little kimmy would fall into line.The last thing China wants is a unified Korea,and they are enjoying economic prosperity so they don't want war on the peninsula either.

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#345    Thanato

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Posted 07 April 2013 - 09:07 PM

View Postshaddow134, on 07 April 2013 - 09:01 PM, said:

The Chinese would intervene long before that,all they have to do is stop NK'S oil supply for a few days and little kimmy would fall into line.The last thing China wants is a unified Korea,and they are enjoying economic prosperity so they don't want war on the peninsula either.

They also don't want War with SK either because that could spell the end for the chinese economy.

"Your toast has been burnt, and no amount of scrapping will remove the black parts!" ~Caboose

"I will eat your unhappyness!" ~Caboose

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