US, Australia and South Korea Hold Joint Navy Drills Off Korean Peninsula



The U.S., Australia and South Korea participated in joint naval exercises off the Korean Peninsula intended to simulate the interception of shipments of nuclear material meant for North Korea.

Report: North Korean Nuclear Tests Creating ‘Wasteland’



South Korean newspaper Chosun Ilbo reported on testimonies from 21 North Korean defectors on Nov. 6, saying North Korea’s six nuclear tests underneath Mt. Mantap are destroying the quality of life for locals.

Kim’s Disaster: North Korean Nuclear Base Collapses, Killing at Least 200 People



SOURCE:
Kim’s Disaster: North Korean Nuclear Base Collapses, Killing at Least 200 People
Information emerging from furtive North Korea indicates that a tunnel at the regime’s nuclear test site collapsed last month after a nuclear test, killing about 200 people.

A report from Japanese broadcaster TV Asahi, citing unnamed sources, said 100 people were killed in an initial collapse around Sept. 10, and another 100 died in a rescue operation.

Other reports put the date of the collapse as Oct. 10. No official North Korean announcement was made about the date of the collapse.

North Korea’s massive Sept. 3 test caused multiple tremors and landslides in the region, according to Reuters.

Even before news of the tunnel collapse emerged, Western analysts had said the region might be unfit for more nuclear tests.
Reports that a tunnel collapsed triggered fears that radioactive material might also leak out.

Nam Jae-cheol, the chief of South Korea’s Korea Meteorological Administration, on Monday said some type of collapse was likely.
Based on our analysis of satellite imagery, we judge that there is a hollow space, which measures about 60 to 100 meters (in length), at the bottom of Mount Mantap in the Punggye-ri site,” he said. “So, should another nuke test occur, there is the possibility (of a collapse).”
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Pentagon: Only Ground Invasion Can Destroy North Korean Nuclear Program



The only way to “locate and destroy” all parts of North Korea’s nuclear weapons program is through a ground invasion, according to a Pentagon assessment.

50 North Korean Submarines Vanish in ‘Unprecedented’ Deployment



–Over 50 North Korean submarines vanish in an “unprecedented” deployment

–On the Bonus Show: John McAfee calls the Ashley Madison hack an inside job, protesters in Houston target an Arabic immersion school, Louis has an infuriating game experience on Steam, more…

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ALERT- The sinpo-c-class: a new north korean ballistic missile submarine is under construction



ALERT- The sinpo-c-class: a new north korean ballistic missile submarine is under construction ALERT- ALERT- The sinpo-c-class: a new north korean ballistic …

North korea reportedly stole south korean submarine tech as it looks to field its own undersea nucl



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Korean war: South Korea plans ‘Frankenmissile’ to blow up North’s weapons during war – TomoNews



SEOUL — South Korea has revealed plans to build a new missile to take on the North, should war break out on the Korean peninsula.

Korea Herald reports that the South Korean military is planning to counter Pyongyang’s growing weapons capabilities by developing the Hyunmoo-IV, a surface-to-surface missile with an 800-km range and a payload of up to 2 tons.

It will be powerful enough to destroy the North’s underground military facilities and command centers, and is set to be the final weapon to be mobilized in Seoul’s three-tier attack plan.

According to Yonhap News, the plan’s first step involves launching a KTSSM missile to strike North Korean artillery that have been camouflaged and embedded along the DMZ and on the coast of border islands.

Hyunmoo-2 ballistic missiles will then be deployed to neutralize the enemy’s nuclear weapons, weapons of mass destruction, and their delivery systems.

The development of the ‘frankenmissile’ is part of army efforts to establish a five-pillar operational concept that can minimize civilian casualties and put an early end to armed conflict.
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The North Korean Nuclear Challenge and International Response



North Korea is an existential threat to South Korea and is developing a nuclear ICBM to threaten the American homeland. Pyongyang’s nuclear and missile programs are violations of UN resolutions and in defiance of the international community. The regime and its foreign facilitators continue to violate U.S. laws by misusing the U.S. financial system. The United States and South Korea are leading the international effort to curtail Kim Jong-un’s growing nuclear and missile threat through a combination of pressure, sanctions, attempts at engagement, and information operations. Washington and its allies must also ensure they have sufficient defenses against the spectrum of North Korean military threats. Join us for a discussion by U.S. and South Korean experts who will discuss the need for stronger bilateral relations in times of turmoil, the foreign policy of the South Korean Moon Jae-in Administration, and the policy options for sanctions and financial pressure.