The Second Korean War began as Kim Jong Un smiled while the elderly clique of generals who had frustrated him with their cowardly advice and feeble half-measures filed into the Central Committee’s grand conference room.
"If you see 10 troubles coming down the road, you can be sure that nine will run into the ditch before they reach you," said Calvin Coolidge, who ever counseled patience over the rash response.
The US Army's 23rd Chemical Battalion demonstrated its skills during a drill in South Korea. 250 US soldiers from the battalion are now being deployed to South Korea. The battalion was moved from South Korea to the US in 2004.
Seoul says North Korea is refusing to allow South Korean workers to enter a jointly-run factory park just across the border in North Korea.
The propaganda people are making Kim Jong Un look foolish outside North Korea. But it is equally clear that much of this rhetoric is aimed at the North Korean people.
North Korea has cut off its last line of communication with the South and said that war could start at "any moment."
Call it North Korea's version of a '50s revival, though Pyongyang's 1950s retro is vicious Stalinist threat, not an evening of Chuck Berry and Elvis.
Here’s something that slipped through the cracks thanks to the fake drama that was going on during the fake fiscal crisis coming from our fake government in Washington, DC: Another fake green company boondoggle has resulted in federal dollars being spent on …nothing.
Last October, while riding on South Korea's KTX express train from Seoul to Cheonan, I glanced at one of the rail car's video monitors just as a chilling yet cyclically familiar news flash lit the screen: "North Korea threatens South Korea with nuclear war."
The Military Demarcation Line splitting the "truce village" of Panmunjom doesn't legally demarcate the political boundary between North Korea and South Korea. Instead, it splits a demilitarized zone (DMZ) separating two warring armies who have observed a tenuous ceasefire since 1953.
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