North Korea demanded that South Korea and the United States cancel annual military exercises planned for February and March, saying the drills were a "dangerous" provocation that could push the situation on the Korean Peninsula to a catastrophe. 
The North's KCNA state news agency quoted a committee in charge of efforts to promote Korean unification as saying the drills have "created such a deplorable situation in which huge aggression troops of the U.S. are deployed in areas close to the Military Demarcation Line."  
"We sternly warn the U.S. and the South Korean authorities to stop the dangerous military exercises which may push the situation on the peninsula and the North-South ties to a catastrophe," the statement from the Committee for the Peaceful Reunification of Korea said, UPI reported.  
South Korea and the U.S. regularly conduct routine, defense-oriented drills such as the Key Resolve and Foal Eagle exercises to help to bolster security on the peninsula and to highlight the longstanding military partnership between the two countries.
North Korea has described the drills as a prelude to invasion. In 2013, the North warned the top American commander in South Korea of "miserable destruction" if the U.S. military pressed ahead with the same exercises scheduled to begin next month. 
The North said the announcement of the this year's drills "is little short of the declaration of a total nuclear stand-off," adding the exercises will cause the North-South ties to plunge into an "unimaginable holocaust and that disaster will follow should they go ahead with the nuclear war drills and make military provocation, defying our warning," according to UPI. 
South Korea said Wednesday the drills will go ahead as planned and that North Korea's military has showed no sign of unusual activity, Reuters reported. 
"If North Korea actually commits military aggression at the excuse of what is a normal exercise we conduct as preparation for emergency, our military will mercilessly and decisively punish them," South Korea's Defense Ministry spokesman Kim Min Seok told reporters Wednesday. 
North Korea drew worldwide condemnation last year after it announced it conducted its third nuclear test ahead of the joint drills, in direct defiance to U.N. Security Council orders to shut down its atomic activity or face more sanctions and international isolation.

 News Repoert from Michelle Malkin

Actress Stacey Dash notices an odd omission in State of the Union speech
Posted at 9:25 am on January 29, 2014 by Twitchy Staff  Actress Stacey Dash notices an odd omission in State of the Union speech ==> http://twitchy.com/2014/01/29/stacey-dash-notices-an-odd-omission-in-state-of-the-union-speech/

 





WAR FOOTING

US Air Force unleashes supersonic bombers in ‘North Korea nuke drill’ as it’s claimed Donald Trump is ‘poised to launch military strike’ against the rogue state


Nuclear-capable B-1 bombers were escorted by South Korean fighters over the peninsula









DONALD Trump ‘is to order a military strike against North Korea within a year’ after Kim Jong-un’s military boasted it had fired a ballistic missile capable of hitting the US.

Senior military sources in Washington have reportedly claimed Pentagon officials have laid out plans to obliterate a nuclear weapons facility operating deep within a mountain range inside the rogue state.




A B-1B bomber, top, flies with South Korean fighter jets F-15K over Osan Air Base in Pyeongtaek, South Korea
AFP or licensors


A B-1B bomber, top, flies with South Korean fighter jets F-15K over Osan Air Base in Pyeongtaek, South Korea
One of two US Air Force B-1B Lancer bombers flies a 10-hour mission from Andersen Air Force Base, Guam
EPA


One of two US Air Force B-1B Lancer bombers flies a 10-hour mission from Andersen Air Force Base, Guam
Friday’s launch of a Hwasong-14 intercontinental ballistic missile at an undisclosed location in North Korea
AP:Associated Press


Friday’s launch of a Hwasong-14 intercontinental ballistic missile at an undisclosed location in North Korea
The news comes hours after the US flew two supersonic bombers over the Korean Peninsula  in a show of force against North Korea.
The B-1 bombers were escorted by South Korean fighter jets as they performed a low-pass over an air base near the South Korean capital of Seoul before returning to the Andersen Air Force Base in Guam.
The US Air Force said the mission was a response to consecutive ICBM tests by Kim this month.
Analysts say flight data from the second test conducted Friday night showed that a broader part of mainland America, including Los Angeles and Chicago, is now in range of Pyongyang’s weapons.
“North Korea remains the most urgent threat to regional stability,” said Gen. Terrence J. O’Shaughnessy, Pacific Air Forces commander.
“Diplomacy remains the lead. However, we have a responsibility to our allies and our nation to showcase our unwavering commitment while planning for the worst-case scenario.”




A US Air Force B-1B bomber, left, flies with a South Korean fighter jet F-15K over the Korean Peninsula on Sunday
AFP or licensors


A US Air Force B-1B bomber, left, flies with a South Korean fighter jet F-15K over the Korean Peninsula on Sunday




North Korea's state TV release video of latest missile test which is capable of reaching US mainland




Trump is said to have run out of patience with North Korea
AP:Associated Press

Trump is said to have run out of patience with North Korea
He added: " If called upon, we are ready to respond with rapid, lethal, and overwhelming force at a time and place of our choosing."
The United States often sends powerful warplanes in times of heightened animosities with North Korea.
B-1 bombers have been sent to South Korea for flyovers several times this year in response to North Korea's banned missile tests, and also following the death of a US college student after he was released by North Korean in a coma.
The Hwasong-14 ICBM, which the North first tested on July 4, is the highlight of several new weapons systems Pyongyang launched this year.




They include an intermediate range missile the North says is capable of hitting Alaska and Hawaii and a solid-fuel midrange missile, which analysts say can be fired faster and more secretly than liquid-fuel missiles.

Any future military action by Trump, which could spark retaliation attacks from dictator Kim, would be a major step towards all-out war to stop North Korea from developing nuclear weapons, reports the Mail on Sunday.

President Trump has vowed to ‘take all necessary steps’ to ensure the security of the US and its allies.
And a top military expert has revealed exactly how the US military will 'take out' North Korea's nukes  if Donald Trump gives the green light for deadly strikes.




Long-range B-2 Spirit bombers would target Kim's nuke sites
Reuters


Long-range B-2 Spirit bombers would target Kim's nuke sites
A test-fire of a Pukguksong-2 guided by leader Kim Jong-un
Reuters


A test-fire of a Pukguksong-2 guided by leader Kim Jong-un
Trump reportedly sees North Korea and its despotic leader as his number one overseas challenge - and it is one he has pledged to tackle head-on.
Now a senior analyst from Stratfor - which provides strategic analysis to the US government - has told Business Insider exactly how Trump's military could potentially carry out crippling strikes against the hermit kingdom.
The US would have to choose between a full-scale destruction of North Korea's nuclear facilities and ground forces or a quicker attack on only the most important nuclear facilities.
As a full-scale attack could lead to "mission creep that could pull the US into a longterm conflict in East Asia," according to Tack, it will focus on a surgical strike that would wipe out the bulk of North Korea's nuclear forces.
The US is likely to use stealth aircraft like the F-22 and B-2 bomber for the pinpoint attack, he said.





CCTV shows North Korean missile 'falling into the sea' from the Japanese mainland




Kim Jong-un has been pushing his luck in recent months
Getty Images

Kim Jong-un has been pushing his luck in recent months
In the run up to any attack, the US would position nuclear submarines, naval ships, and stealth aircraft at bases near North Korea.
"Suddenly you'd read on the news that the US has conducted these airstrikes," said Tack.
While the F-22 and F-35 would certainly do work over North Korea missile production sites, it really a job for the B-2.
As a long-range bomber the B-2 could drop massive, 30,000lb bombs on deep underground bunkers setting off from bases as far away as Guam or the continental United States.
The initial targets would include nuclear reactors, missile production facilities, and launching pads for ICBMs, according to Tack.
Cruise missiles would be fired from the sea, F-22s would take out North Korea's archaic air defences and B-2s would pound every known missile site.



 

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