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North Korea plan to attack US mainland revealed in photographs

The images show a chart marked "US mainland strike plan" and missile trajectories that the NK News web site estimates terminate in Hawaii, Washington DC, Los Angeles and Austin, Texas.

The meeting of the Pyongyang's senior military leaders was called after two US B2 bombers, flying out of bases in Missouri, carried out simulated bombing raids on North Korean targets on an island off the coast of South Korea.

"He finally signed the plan on technical preparations of strategic rockets, ordering them to be on standby to fire so that they may strike any time the US mainland, its military bases in the operational theatres in the Pacific, including Hawaii and Guam, and those in South Korea," the state-run KCNA news agency reported.

And is reporting that thousands of North Koreans have turned out for a mass rally in Pyongyang, in support of their leaders' call to arms.

Soldiers and students chanted "death to the US imperialists" and "sweep away the US aggressors."

North Korea is said to have put missile units on standby to attack American bases in South Korea and the Pacific.

The order from leader Kim Jong-un came after the US flew two stealth bombers over the Korean peninsula.

America said the practice runs were designed to show its ability to conduct long-range, precision strikes "quickly and at will."

Seoul, which has been carrying out routine military drills with America, says it is closely monitoring movements in North Korea.

Pyongyang is angry about a hike in sanctions, imposed after it carried out a third nuclear test in February.

A man that lies about who he is will never have a problem lying about what he does

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US B-2 stealth bombers in South Korea drill

The BBC is reporting that a US B-2 stealth bomber flew over a US air base in Pyeongtaek, south of Seoul, on March 28, 2013, as part of South Korea-US joint military exercise.  North Korea has issued multiple threats against the US and South Korea in recent weeks Continue reading the main story

The US has now flown two B-2 stealth bombers over South Korea as part of an ongoing military exercise.

A statement said the move demonstrated the US "ability to conduct long-range, precision strikes quickly and at will."

The move follows strong rhetoric from Pyongyang and comes a day after it cut a military hotline with the South.

The hotline had been used mainly to facilitate cross-border travel at a joint industrial complex, which was said to be operating normally.

More than 160 South Korean commuters went through border control on Thursday morning to start work at the Kaesong complex, after being approved for entry by North Korea, officials said.

North Korean authorities had used a civilian phone line to arrange the crossing, they added.

The joint project is a source of badly-needed hard currency for the North. Around 120 South Korean firms operate at Kaesong industrial park, employing an estimated 50,000 North Korean workers

Pyongyang has been angered both by annual US-South Korea military drills, and the fresh UN sanctions that followed its third nuclear test on 12 February.

The hotline it severed was the last direct official link between the two nations. A Red Cross hotline and another line used to communicate with the UN Command at Panmunjom have already been cut. An inter-Korean air-traffic hotline still exists.

North Korea has also made multiple threats against both the US and South Korea in recent weeks, including warning of a "pre-emptive nuclear strike" on the US and the scrapping of the Korean War armistice.

North Korea is not thought to have the technology to strike the US mainland with either a nuclear weapon or a ballistic missile, but it is capable of targeting some US military bases in Asia with its mid-range missiles.


Andrea Berger says that at present, the risk is not one of large-scale war or nuclear attack, but one of miscalculation.

North Korea continues to search for new ways to issue threats -- partly in an attempt by the regime to consolidate power at home, and partly in the hope that the US cancels its exercises as President Clinton did. As Pyongyang does so, the West calls their bluff and continues to carry out drills and B-52 flights over the peninsula.

This concerning pattern occurs in the absence of any regular engagement between the US and North Korea. Should it persist, the risk of miscalculation by either side will rise.

North Korea could read a future US move incorrectly and determine that an imminent and existential threat to the regime exists -- then choose to pre-empt it. Or, if too many of its bluffs are called, Pyongyang may feel that its rhetoric no longer deters. It may decide that more aggressive action is needed to match its words.

A man that lies about who he is will never have a problem lying about what he does

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North Korea threatens USA nuclear attack on USA by December

27 March 2013 BREAKING NEWS -- North Korea threatens Nuclear attack on USA by December 2013 -- President Obama called North Korea's third successful nuclear test a threat to U.S. national security. end times news update 3-27-13

The White House released the statement early Tuesday after North Korea detonated a miniaturized nuclear device at a northeastern test site, state media said, defying U.N. Security Council orders to shut down atomic activity or face more sanctions and international isolation.

The underground explosion could take North Korea a big step closer to its goal of building a nuclear warhead small enough to be mounted on a long-range missile that could threaten the United States.

Official state media said the test was conducted in a safe manner and is aimed at coping with "outrageous" U.S. hostility that "violently" undermines the North's peaceful, sovereign rights to launch satellites. North Korea faced sanctions after a December launch of a rocket the U.N. and Washington called a cover for a banned missile test.

North Korea said the test was merely its "first response" to U.S. threats, and said it will continue with unspecified "second and third measures of greater intensity" if Washington maintains its hostility. After the blast took place a North Korean newsreader urged the Korean People's Army (KPA) to prepare for combat against its foes. She stressed that If an order was given "the KPA should blow up the stronghold of aggression at a strike". "And wipe out the brigandish US imperialists and South Korea puppet army to the last man and thus accomplish the historic cause of national reunification."

The North said it used a "lighter, miniaturized atomic bomb" that still has more explosive force than past tests.

Experts say regular tests are needed to perfect North Korea's goal of building nuclear warheads this third test puts Pyongyang closer to possessing nuclear-tipped missiles designed to strike the United States.

China expressed firm opposition to the test but called for a calm response by all sides.

Continue reading "About" here for details of test (cursor down) . . .

Related:  Obama calls for cuts in U. S. nuclear arsenal

A man that lies about who he is will never have a problem lying about what he does
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