"TITTER YE NOT".
So North Korea have
declared that they plan on invading Japan.
I personally wish them the
best of luck with storming Takeshi's Castle.
Kim Jong-un promises a
new clear future for North Korea. Oops, sorry nuclear.
North Korea is back online
after internet outage.
Sources say South Korea changed the wifi password.
I don't think Kim Jong-Un is
the problem. I'm worried
about his military advisors
Kil Yan Kee, Noo Kem,
Shu Tem and Wi Kan Win.
KIM JONG UN LOVE MISSILE F1-11
There's a sung i recall my Leader,
sorry my father sung to me.
Kim Jong Kim Jong Kim Jong Kim Jong Kim
Jong Iddle I Po
Kimy Jong Kimy Jong Kimy Jong Kimy Jong
Kimy Jong Iddle I Po Iddle I Po
Kimy Kimy Jongy Jongy Kimy Jongy
Iddle I Po
Kimy Kimy Jongy Jongy Ready Diddy
Diddy Ready Love Missile Ready
Iddle I Po Iddle I Po
Kimy Diddy Kimy Ready Attacky Attacky
BOOM! BOOM! BOOM!
KIM JONG UN MISSILE TEST
Kim Jong Un
Nuke The Chinese
Kim Jong Un Technology
KIM JONG UN PIZZA
Sigue Sigue Sputnik - Love Missile F1 11 -
A Ricky B Video
FATBOY KIM JONG UN WITH SNICKERS
The Ying Tong Song The Goons 1956
Kim Jong-un born 8th January 1983; also romanized as Kim Jong-eun,
Kim Jong Un or Kim Jung-eun is the supreme leader of the Democratic People's Republic of
Korea (North Korea). He is the son of Kim Jong-il (1941–2011) and the grandson of Kim Il-sung
(1912 –1994). He has held the titles of the First Secretary of the Workers' Party of Korea, the
Chairman of the Central Military Commission, Chairman of the National Defence Commission, the
Supreme Commander of the Korean People's Army, and presidium member of the Politburo of the
Workers' Party of Korea. He was officially declared the supreme leader following the state
funeral of his father on the 28th of December 2011. He is the third and youngest son of Kim
Jong-il and his consort Ko Yong-hui.
From late 2010, Kim Jong un was viewed as heir apparent to the leadership of the nation, and
following his father's death, he was announced as the "Great Successor" by North
Korean state television. At Kim Jong il's memorial service, North Korean Chairman of the
Supreme People's Assembly Kim Yong nam declared that "Respected Comrade Kim Jong un is
our party, military and country's supreme leader who inherits great comrade Kim Jong il's
ideology, leadership, character, virtues, grit and courage".
On the 30th of December 2011, the Politburo of the Workers' Party of Korea formally appointed
Kim as the Supreme Commander of the Korean People's Army. In April 2012, the 4th Party
Conference elected him to the newly created post of First Secretary of the Workers' Party of Korea.
He was promoted to the rank of marshal of the DPRK in the Korean People's Army on the 18th of
July 2012, consolidating his position as the supreme commander of the armed forces and is
often referred to as Marshal Kim Jong-un or "the Marshal" by state media. He obtained two
degrees, one in physics at Kim Il-sung University and another as an Army officer at the Kim Il-sung
On the 9th of March 2014 Kim Jong-un was elected unopposed to the Supreme People's Assembly.
At 32 years of age, he is the first North Korean leader born after the country's founding and
the world's youngest head of state. Kim was named the world's 46th most powerful person by the
Forbes list of The World's Most Powerful People in 2013, the third highest among Koreans after
Ban Ki-moon and Lee Kun-hee.
The days are gone forever when our enemies
could blackmail us with nuclear bombs.
HAPPY BIRTHDAY KIM
No official comprehensive biography on Kim
Jong-un has yet been released. Therefore, the only
known information on his early life comes from
defectors and people who have claimed to witness him
abroad, such as during his school attendance in
Switzerland. Some of the information has been
conflicting and contradictory, perhaps conflating him
with his brother Kim Jong-chul, who was also attending
school in Switzerland around the same period.
Nevertheless, there has been some consensus on
information about his early life. North Korean
authorities have stated that his birthdate is 8th of
January 1982, but South Korean intelligence officials
believe the actual date is a year later.
Dennis Rodman said that birthdate is the 8th of
January 1983 after meeting Kim in September 2013.
Kim Jong-Un was the second of three children Ko
Yong-hui borne to Kim Jong-il; his elder brother
Kim Jong-chul was born in 1981, while his younger sister, Kim Yo-jong, is believed to have been born in 1987.
According to reports first published in Japanese newspapers, he went to school in Switzerland near Bern. First reports claimed he
attended the private English-language International School in Gümligen near Bern under the name "Chol-pak" or "Pak-chol" from 1993 until 1998. He was described as shy, a good student who got along well with his classmates and was a avid basketball fan He was chaperoned by an older student, who was thought to be his bodyguard.
Authorities of Köniz confirmed that a student from North Korea, registered as the son of a member of
the Embassy, attended the school from August 1998 until the autumn of 2000, but were unable to give
details about his identity. Pak-un first attended a special class for foreign language children and
later attended the regular classes of the 6th, 7th, 8th, and part of the final 9th year leaving the
school abruptly in the autumn of 2000. He
was described as a well- integrated and
ambitious student who liked to play basketball.
However grade and attendance rating are
reported to classmates told reporters that he
had told him that he was the son of the leader
of North Korea. According to some reports,
Jong-un was described by classmates as a shy
child who was with girls and indifferent to
political issues but who distinguished himself in
sports, and had a fascination with the
American National Basketball Association
and Michael Jordan. One friend claimed that
he had been shown pictures of Pak-un with Kobe Bryant and Toni Kukoč. In April 2012, new documents came to light indicating that Kim Jong-un had lived in Switzerland since 1991 or 1992, earlier than previously thought.
The Laboratory of Anatomic Anthropology at the University of Lyon, France, after comparing the picture of the boy Pak-un taken at the Liebefeld Steinhölzli school in 1999 with a picture of Kim Jong-un from 2012 came to
the conclusion that the two faces show a conformity of 95%. The head of the institute, Raoul Perrot, a forensic anthropologist, considers it most likely that the two pictures show the same person.
It is believed that the student at the Gümligen International School was not Kim Jong-un but his elder brother Kim Jong-chol. It is not known whether the student known as Pak-un in Liebefeld Steinhölzli lived in Switzerland prior to 1998. All the children of Kim Jong-il are said to have lived in Switzerland, as well as the mother of the two youngest sons, who lived in Geneva for some time. The Kim clan is also said to organize family meetings in Switzerland at Lake Geneva and Interlaken.
Most analysts agree that Kim Jong-un attended Kim Il-sung University, a leading officer-training school in Pyongyang, from 2002 to 2007.
Our cause is just, and the might of Korea that is united with truth is infinite. Kim Jong un
DEAR LEADER JANG JIN SUNG
His eldest half-brother, Kim Jong-nam, had been the favorite to succeed, but reportedly fell out of favor after 2001, when he was caught attempting to enter Japan on a fake passport to visit Tokyo Disneyland. Kim Jong-il's former personal chef, Kenji Fujimoto, revealed details regarding Kim Jong-un, with whom he had a good relationship, stating that he was favored to be his father's successor.
Fujimoto also claimed that Jong-un was favored by his father over his elder brother, Kim
Jong-chul, reasoning that Jong-chul is too feminine in character, while Jong-un is "exactly
like his father". Furthermore, Fujimoto stated that "If power is to be handed over then
Jong-un is the best for it. He has superb physical gifts, is a big drinker and never
admits defeat." Also, according to Fujimoto, Jong-un smokes
Yves Saint Laurent cigarettes, loves Johnnie Walker whisky and has a Mercedes-
Benz 600 Sedan. When Jong-un was 18, Fujimoto described an episode where Jong-un
once questioned his lavish lifestyle and asked, "We are here, playing basketball, riding
horses, riding Jet Skis, having fun together. But what of the lives of the average people?"
On the 15th of January 2009 the South Korean news agency Yonhap reported that Kim
Jong-il had appointed Kim Jong-un to be his successor.
On the 8th of March 2009, the BBC reported rumors that Kim Jong-un was on the
ballot for elections to the Supreme People's Assembly, the rubber stamp parliament of
North Korea. Subsequent reports indicate that his name did not appear on the list of
lawmakers, but he was later elevated to a mid level position in the National Defense
Commission, which is a branch of the North Korean military. Reports have also
suggested that he is a diabetic and suffers from hypertension.
From 2009, it was understood by foreign diplomatic services that Kim was to succeed his father Kim Jong-il as the head of the Korean Workers' Party and de facto leader of North Korea. He has been named "Yŏngmyŏng-han Tongji" (영명한 동지), which loosely translates to "Brilliant Comrade". His father had also asked embassy staff abroad to pledge loyalty to his son. There have also been reports that citizens in North Korea were encouraged to sing a newly composed "song of praise" to Kim Jong-un, in a similar fashion to that of praise songs relating to Kim Jong-il and Kim Il-sung. Later, in June, Kim was reported to have visited China secretly to "present himself" to the Chinese leadership, who later warned against North Korea conducting another nuclear test. The Chinese Foreign Ministry has strongly denied that this visit occurred.
North Korea was later reported to have backed the succession plan, after Kim Jong-il suspended a propaganda campaign to promote his youngest son. His birthday has since become a national holiday, celebrated on 8th January, according to a report by a South Korean website. He was expected to be named on 28 September 2010 as successor to his father as leader of North Korea. Former U.S. president Jimmy Carter visited China in early September 2010, and discussed the issue of the North Korean leadership succession with Chinese Premier Wen Jiabao. According to Carter, Kim Jong-il had said to Wen that Kim Jong-un's prospective promotion to paramount leader of North Korea was "a false rumor from the West".
Kim Jong-un was made a daejang, the equivalent of general in the United States, on the 27th of September 2010, a day ahead of
a rare Workers' Party of Korea conference in Pyongyang, the first time North Korean media had mentioned him by name and
despite his having no previous military experience. Despite the promotion, no further details, including verifiable portraits of Kim, were released. On the 28th of September 2010, he was named vice chairman of the Central Military Commission and appointed to the Central Committee of the Workers' Party, in an apparent nod to become the successor to Kim Jong-il.
On the 10th of October 2010, alongside his father, Kim Jong-un attended the ruling Workers' Party's 65th anniversary celebration. This was seen as fully confirming his position as the next leader of the Workers' Party. Unprecedented international press access was granted to the event, further indicating the importance of Kim Jong-un's presence. In January 2011, the regime began purging around 200 protégés of both Jong-un's uncle-in-law Jang Sung-taek and O Kuk-ryol, the vice chairman of the National Defence Commission of North Korea, by either detention or execution to further prevent either man from rivaling Jong-un. In the following months, Kim Jong-un was given more and more prominence as he accompanied Kim Jong-il during several "guidance tours" and received gifts from foreign delegations and personages, an honor traditionally awarded only to the living supreme leader.
On the 17th of December 2011, Kim Jong-il died. Despite the elder Kim's plans, it was not immediately clear after his death whether Jong-un would in fact take full power, and what his exact role in a new government would be. Some analysts had predicted that when Kim Jong-il died, Jang Sung-taek would act as regent, as Jong-un was too inexperienced to immediately lead the country. On the 25th of December 2011, North Korean television showed Jang Sung-taek in the uniform of a general in a sign of his growing sway after the death of Kim Jong-il. A Seoul official familiar with North Korea affairs said it was the first time Jang has been shown on state television in a military uniform. His appearance suggested that Jang had secured a key role in the North's powerful military, which pledged its allegiance to Kim Jong-un.
North Korea's cult of personality around Kim Jong-un was stepped up following his father's death. He was hailed as the "great successor to the revolutionary cause of Juche", "outstanding leader of the party, army and people" and "respected comrade who is identical to Supreme Commander Kim Jong-il", and was made chairman of the Kim Jong-il funeral committee. The Korean Central News Agency described Kim Jong-un as "a great person born of heaven", a propaganda term only his father and grandfather had enjoyed, while the ruling Workers' Party said in an editorial:
"We vow with bleeding tears to call Kim Jong-un our supreme commander, our leader."
He was publicly declared Supreme Commander of the Korean People's Army on the 24th of December 2011 and formally appointed to the position on the 30th of December when the Political Bureau of the Central Committee of the Workers' Party "courteously proclaimed that the dear respected Kim Jong Un, vice-chairman of the Central Military Commission of the WPK, assumed the supreme commander of the Korean People's Army".
On the 26th of December 2011, the leading North Korean newspaper Rodong Sinmun announced that Kim Jong-un had been acting as chairman of the Central Military Commission, and supreme leader of the country, following his father's demise. On the 9th of January 2012, a large rally was held by armed forces in front of Kumsusan Memorial Palace to honor Kim Jong-un and demonstrate loyalty.
In August 2012, Kim Jong-un announced economics reforms similar to China. Kim began to be mentioned by the North
Korean state media as "Supreme Leader" (chego ryongdoja) at this time. A set of comprehensive economic measures, the "Socialist Corporate Responsible Management System", were introduced in 2013. The measures increase the autonomy of enterprises by granting them "certain rights to engage in business activities autonomously and elevate the will to labor through appropriately
implementing socialist distribution system". Another priority of economic policies that year was agriculture, where the pojon
(vegetable garden) responsibility system was implemented. The system reportedly achieved a major increase in output in some collective farms. North Korean media were describing the economy as a "flexible collectivist system" where enterprises were applying "active and evolutionary actions" to achieve economic development. These reports reflect Kim's general economic policy of reforming management, increasing the autonomy and incentives for economic factors.
This set of reforms known as the "May the 30th measures" reaffirms both socialist ownership and "objective economic laws in guidance and management" to improve living standards. Other objectives of the measures are to increase the availability of domestically manufactured goods on markets, introduction of defence innovations into the civilian sector and boost international trade.
Ri Yong-ho, Kim Yong-chun, U Tong-chuk and Kim Jong-gak were handpicked to groom the young leader and were close confidants of Kim Jong-il. They have either been demoted or disappeared. One South Korean government official said Kim Jong-un is trying to "erase all traces of his father's rule" 11 months after stepping into power and "replacing top brass with officers who are loyal to him alone".
By the end of 2013, three defense ministers and four chiefs of the army's general staff had
been replaced and five of the seven men who had escorted his father's hearse two years
earlier had been purged, with his uncle Jang Sung-taek one of the most prominent.
Jang Sung-taek is believed to have been executed by machine gun. It has been
claimed that Kim Jong-un has also put to death members of Jang's family. According to
multiple sources, Kim is attempting to completely destroy all traces of Jang's
existence through "extensive executions" of his family, including the children and
grandchildren of all close relatives. Those reportedly killed in Kim's purge include Jang's
sister Jang Kye-sun, her husband and ambassador to Cuba, Jon Yong-jin, and Jang's
nephew and ambassador to Malaysia, Jang Yong-chol. The nephew's two sons were also
said to have been killed. At the time of Jang's removal, it was announced that "the
discovery and purge of the Jang group... made our party and revolutionary ranks
purer..." and after his execution on the 12th of December 2013 state media warned that the
army "will never pardon all those who disobey the order of the Supreme Commander."
The military might of a country represents its national strength. Only when it builds up
its military might in every way, can it develop into a thriving country. Kim Jong-un
A North Korean military vehicle carries what is believed to be aTaepodong
North Korean submarine missile
On the 7th of March 2013, North Korea threatened the United States with a
"pre-emptive nuclear attack", and Kim Jong-un issued a detailed threat to "wipe out"
Baengnyeong Island, the scene of previous naval clashes. North Korea has revealed
its plans for conducting nuclear strikes on U.S. cities, including Los Angeles, and
At a plenary meeting of the WPK Central Committee held on the 31st March 2013 in
the wake of war threats with South Korea, Kim Jong-un announced that North Korea
will adopt "a new strategic line on carrying out economic construction and building
nuclear armed forces simultaneously".
North Korea declared in 2009 that it had developed a nuclear weapon, and probably
possesses a small stockpile of relatively simple nuclear weapons. North Korea may
also have a chemical and or biological weapons capability. Since 2003, North Korea
is no longer a party to the Nuclear Non-Proliferation Treaty.
On October the 9th, 2006, North Korea announced it had successfully conducted
its first nuclear test. An underground explosion was detected, its yield was estimated
as less than a kiloton, and some radioactive output was detected. On January the
6th, 2007, the North Korean government further confirmed that it had nuclear weapons.
In April 2009, reports surfaced that North Korea has become a "fully fledged nuclear
power", an opinion shared by International Atomic Energy Agency (IAEA) Director
General Mohamed ElBaradei. On May the 25th, 2009, North Korea conducted a
second nuclear test, resulting in an explosion estimated to be between 2 and 7
kilotons. The 2009 test, like the 2006 test, is believed to have occurred at Mantapsan, Kilju County, in the north-eastern part of North Korea.
On February the 11th, 2013, the U.S. Geological Survey detected a magnitude 5.1 seismic disturbance, reported to be a third underground nuclear test. North Korea has officially reported it as a successful nuclear test with a lighter warhead that delivers more force than before, but has not revealed the exact yield. Multiple South Korean sources estimate the yield at 6–9 kilotons, while the German Federal Institute for Geo sciences and Natural Resources estimates the yield at 40 kilotons.
The nuclear program can be traced back to about 1962, when North Korea committed itself to what it called "all-fortressization", which was the beginning of the hyper-militarized North Korea of today. In 1963 North Korea asked the Soviet Union for help in developing nuclear weapons, but was refused. The Soviet Union agreed to help North Korea develop a peaceful nuclear
energy program, including the training of nuclear scientists. Later, China, after its nuclear tests, similarly rejected North Korean requests for help with developing nuclear weapons.
North Korea's nuclear weapons program dates back to the 1980s. Focusing on practical uses of nuclear energy and the completion of a nuclear weapon development system, North Korea began to operate facilities for uranium fabrication and conversion, and conducted high-explosive detonation tests.
In 1985 North Korea ratified the NPT, but did not conclude the required safeguards agreement with the IAEA until 1992. In early
1993, while verifying North Korea's initial declaration, the IAEA concluded that there was strong evidence this declaration was incomplete. When North Korea refused the requested special inspection, the IAEA reported its non-compliance to the
UN Security Council. In 1993, North Korea announced its withdrawal from the NPT, but suspended that withdrawal before it took effect.
In February 2012, North Korea anounced that it would suspend uranium enrichment at the
Yongbyon Nuclear Scientific Research Center and not conduct any further tests of nuclear weapons while productive negotiations involving the United States continue. This agreement included a moratorium on long-range missiles tests. Additionally, North Korea agreed to allow IAEA inspectors to monitor operations at Yongbyon. The United States reaffirmed that it had no hostile intent toward the DPRK and was prepared to improve bilateral relationships, and agreed to ship humanitarian food aid to North Korea. The United States called the move "important, if limited", but said it would proceed cautiously and that talks would resume only after North
Korea made steps toward fulfilling its promise. However, after North Korea conducted a long-range missile test in April 2012, the United States decided not to proceed with the food aid.
In the 1960s, DPRK first received shipments of short-range ballistic missiles from its main ally, the Soviet Union. The first weapons
of this kind to be delivered were the tactical FROG-series. In the late 1970s or early 1980s, the DPRK received several longer
range Scud-B missiles from Egypt (which in turn received those missiles from the USSR, Bulgaria and Poland). The USSR had refused to supply Scuds to North Korea. A local production basis was established, and the first modified copy was named
Hwasong-5. With time, more advanced types of missiles were developed. Eventually North Korea equipped itself with ballistic missiles, capable of reaching Japan. In the 1990s, North Korea sold medium-sized nuclear capable missiles to Pakistan in a deal facilitated by China.
North Korea's ability to deliver weapons of mass destruction to a hypothetical target is somewhat exaggerated. As of 2005, North Korea's total range
with its Nodong missiles estimated as 900 km with a 1000 kg payload, enough to reach South Korea and parts of Japan, Russia and China. It is not known if this missile is capable of carrying the nuclear weapons North Korea may have developed.
The BM 25 Musudan is a North Korean designed
intermediate-range ballistic missile with range capabilities of up to 1,550 miles (2,490 km), and could carry a nuclear warhead. As of 2010, Western sources had no indication that the missile system had ever
been tested, or was operational.
North Korea has also developed the Taepodong 1 missile, which has a range of 2,500 km, but it is unlikely to have been deployed. With the development of the Taepodong2 missile, with an expected range of 5,000 to 6,000 km, hypothetically can deliver a
warhead to almost all countries in Southeast Asia, as well as the west coast of America. The Taepodong 2 missile was
unsuccessfully tested on July the 4th, 2006. U.S. intelligence estimates that the weapon will not be operational for another 11 years. The Taepodong 2 could theoretically hit the western United States and other U.S. interests in the Western hemisphere. The current model of the Taepodong 2 could not carry nuclear warheads to the United States.
Former CIA director George Tenet has claimed that, with a light payload, Taepodong 2 could reach western parts of Continental United States, but with low accuracy. A few Taepodong 2 missiles may exist, but launch procedures are lengthy and visible.
On April the 5th, 2009, North Korea launched the Unha-2 space booster (allegedly based on the long-range Taepodong 2). Although the launch was more successful than the 2006 test, the third stage still failed to separate properly. The UN Security Council condemned the launch as a violation of previous Security Council resolutions.
This means North Korea may be able to develop and deploy mobile ICBMs, which can survive a U.S. first strike, within 7 to 10 years. On July the 2nd, 2009, North Korea test fired a series of at least four surface-to-ship cruise missiles into the Sea of Japan
(East Sea). Two days later, on July the 4th, they proceeded to test fire a further seven Scud-type ballistic missiles into the same sea. The tests are seen by world powers as a symbol of defiance to the United Nations set over North Korea after their nuclear test on May the 25th, 2009. These launches come only a week after U.S. President Barack Obama extended U.S. economic sanctions against North Korea. This is also a response to the UN sanctions that were imposed in June 2009, after Pyongyang's nuclear test in May 2009, as well as the new UN resolution that any nation can inspect a North Korean vessel that the investigating nation believes is carrying weaponry. It has been suggested that the test firing of missiles is an act of defiance against the United States national holiday, Independence Day.
In April 2009 the United Nations named the Korea Mining and Development Trading Corporation (KOMID) as North Korea's primary arms dealer and main exporter of equipment related to ballistic missiles and conventional weapons. The UN lists KOMID as being based in the Central District, Pyongyang. However it also has offices in Beijing and sales offices worldwide which facilitate weapons sales and seek new customers for North Korean weapons.
KOMID has sold missile technology to Iran and has done deals for missile related technology with the Taiwanese. KOMID representatives were also involved in a North Korean deal to mass-produce Kornet anti-tank guided missiles for Syria and KOMID has also been responsible for the sale of equipment, including missile technologies, gunboats, and multiple rocket artilleries, worth
a total of over $100 million, to Africa, South America, and the Middle East.
There is evidence that North Korea has been able to miniaturize a nuclear warhead for use on a ballistic missile. Re-entry technology to protect the warheads en route to their targets is lacking. The April 2012 display of missiles purporting to be ICBMs were declared fakes by Western analysts, and indicated North Korea was a long way from having a credible ICBM. In December 2012, North Korea placed a satellite into orbit for the first time.
Many countries have bought North Korean ballistic missiles or have received assistance from North Korea to establish local missile
North Korean entities continued to provide assistance to Pakistan's ballistic missile program during the first half of 1999 in return for nuclear weapons technology. Such assistance is critical to Islamabad's efforts to produce ballistic missiles. In April 1998, Pakistan flight-tested the Ghauri MRBM, which is based on North Korea's Nodong missile. Also in April 1998, the United States imposed sanctions against Pakistan and North Korean entities for their role in transferring Missile Technology Control Regime Category I ballistic missile-related technology.
Egypt has received technologies and assistance for manufacture of both the Hwasong-5 and Hwasong-6, and may have provided
guidance systems or information on longer-range missiles to North Korea from the Condor/Badr program.
Iran was one of the first countries to buy North Korean missiles. Iran has established local production for the Hwasong-5 (Shahab-1), Hwasong-6 (Shahab-2) and the Rodong-1 (Shahab-3). Iran also possesses some 19l land based BM25 Musudan missiles, according to a leaked, classified U.S. State Department cable, however Iran has never displayed these missiles causing some U.S. intelligence officials to doubt the missiles were transferred to Iran.
Libya during the reign of Muammar Gaddafi had been known to receive technological assistance, blueprints and missile parts from North Korea.
Syria originally obtained the SCUD-B from North Korea. North Korea may have assisted Syria in development of the SCUD-C and or the SCUD-D. As of 2013, Syria relies on foreign assistance from multiple countries, including North Korea, for advanced missile components and technologies.
United Arab Emirates
25 Hwasong-5s were purchased from North Korea in 1989. The Military of the United Arab Emirates were not satisfied with the quality of the missiles, and they were kept in storage.
Acquired Hwasong-5/6 missiles in 1998.
Known to have bought Hwasong-5 missiles from the DPRK in the 1990s—a total of 15 missiles, 15 TELs with 15 HE warheads.
In North Korea, grass is a vegetable eaten by the people, and they've got nuclear weapons and intercontinental ballistic missiles. So, something more stringent than what's been done to North Korea is going to have to work; otherwise, a military strike is the only option. Oliver North