The significance of this week’s North Korea missile launch needs to be noted. First, the high altitude missile, indicating that it is capable of hitting anywhere in the world, raises the grim prospect North Korea is likely to try an EMP attack on the United states, which would fry electronics, and make the US a post-apocalyptic wasteland, as that common phrase now goes:
Australia has also been threatened by North Korea with nuclear annihilation, and since we followed the “populate or perish” mania of mass immigration after 1946, instead of getting nuclear missiles, and as we have no defence against them, Australia could be used as a scapegoat example by North Korea to show the US it means business. The US would not retaliate if an Australian city, or cities, bit the radioactive dust. Why should it? Wake up silly Aussies.
How has North Korea developed its nuclear technology so quickly? In a word, our trading partner: CHINA, according to US Center for Security President, Frank Gaffney:
“Gaffney said North Korea’s missile launch is “shocking in the sense that when you think about an impoverished nation that literally can’t feed its people progressing as rapidly as they have with advances in both ballistic missile technology and weapons that can be tossed by those missiles, it’s stunning.”
“But it’s not inexplicable,” he continued. “There’s a very easy answer for how this could be, and that is that the North Koreans are getting help from outside North Korea. There’s a lot of talk about collaboration with the Iranians, but there are other countries that have a lot more experience than the Iranians with both missiles and nuclear technology. That list starts with communist China.”
“There is now reason to believe that the Chinese have not only provided the North Koreans with these so-called transporter-erector-launchers for their long-range ballistic missiles. The Chinese profess that these were meant to be lumber carriers. Please,” Gaffney sighed. “These are specifically designed to carry large missiles. They’ve also apparently supplied them with missile canisters, which we’ve seen these things traipsing around the streets of Pyongyang.”
“But there’s also evidence that at least components of, if not full-up missiles themselves, have been supplied to the North Koreans by the Chinese,” he charged. “And probably by others – the Russians, maybe the Pakistanis. The point is, Alex, that this threat is metastasizing and is posing an increasingly mortal peril to our country because China wants it to happen. If they didn’t, none of those sorts of transactions would be taking place. I believe they have to be held accountable for what’s happening, and there have to be real costs to them for engaging in this kind of behavior.”
“There would be no North Korea without communist China,” Gaffney declared. “Let’s just be clear. In addition to food, and fuel, and coal, and other markets for such products as the North Koreans have, the Chinese have provided them, as I mentioned, in the nuclear and missile space, but more broadly the wherewithal to maintain control, and the political cover to defend their puppet regime in Pyongyang from U.N. sanctions or pressure from the outside.”
Australians need to be worried, if not terrified, for suppression of discussion about China’s “silent invasion” is already underway:
This is what it is like to be a slave.