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Wednesday, January 6, 2016

North Korea claims hydrogen bomb tested successfully









This story is supposed to be about North Korea testing the H-Bomb. But there's a bigger story behind it.



Remember this?




And now they supposedly tested a hydrogen bomb! Does anyone follow the end result of what these idiots bring about?  


Do you know who this is? Her name is Wendy Sherman.




During the Clinton Administration, she served as Counselor of the United States Department of State and Special Advisor to the President and Secretary of State and North Korea Policy Coordinator. In the latter role, she was instrumental in negotiations related to North Korea's nuclear weapon and ballistic missile programs that failed to stop North Koreas nuclear program.

Hope you're sitting down because it gets even better. 
 She served as the lead negotiator for the United States in the agreement reached with Iran on July 14, 2015, in Vienna!!!



“This is a good deal for the United States,” said President Clinton.


(South Korean take on the above)







This is virtually identical to the bullshit Barry is telling us today! Yet he's never held accountable and Barry won't be either.

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The Clinton administration gave nearly $500 million of taxpayer money in  various kinds of aid to North Korea, including food assistance, fuel shipments, funds to secure the North's weapons-grade nuclear material, and money for the right to search for the remains of U.S. soldiers lost in the North during the Korean War. And what did they do with that taxpayer money? Built a nuclear bomb.



Now Barry is going to give $150 billion (of their own money) back to Iran like an idiot, on an unsigned Nuke Deal, while Iran tests ballistic missiles in blatant violation, and the biggest joke of all... allowing them to self-inspect.











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(CNN)Sticking it to its foes, North Korea on Wednesday celebrated what it called a successful hydrogen bomb test -- a milestone that, if true, marks a colossal advancement for the reclusive regime and a big test for leaders worldwide to determine what to do about it.

"Make the world ... look up to our strong nuclear country and labor party by opening the year with exciting noise of the first hydrogen bomb!" read a document signed by North Korean leader Kim Jong Un on state television.

Pyongyang has been very vocal about its nuclear ambitions, pressing on despite widespread condemnation, sanctions, and other punishments. Having a hydrogen bomb -- a device far more powerful than the plutonium weapons that North Korea has used in three earlier underground nuclear tests -- ups the ante significantly.

Still, is this boast legitimate? The purported underground test, which happened at 10 a.m. (8:30 p.m. ET Tuesday), corresponded with a magnitude 5.1 seismic event centered 12 miles (19 kilometers) east-southeast of Sungjibaegam, according to the U.S. Geological Survey. That's comparable to readings from North Korea's most recent plutonium test in 2013.

Norsar, a Norway-based group that monitors nuclear tests, noted both facts and estimated, based on the seismic readings, a blast equivalent to less than of 10,000 tons of TNT -- smaller than those of the atomic bombs used on Hiroshima and Nagasaki, and far less than thermonuclear weapons that typically are as potent as millions of tons of TNT. 

"We won't know for another few days or weeks whether this was (a hydrogen bomb)," said Martin Navias, a military expert at King's College London. "It doesn't look like one; ... one would have expected it to be greater if it was an H-bomb."

An answer may be found in U.S. or South Korean analysis of the atmosphere for "trace elements [of] radiation," though Mike Chinoy, a fellow at the University of Southern California's U.S.-China Institute, noted that "we may never know 100%."






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