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Deagle Boltface Patches On Sale Now!



File 150612539237.jpg - (71.85KB , 552x857 , How-to-defeat-the-US.jpg )
110903 No. 110903 ID: d7e6b8
So on the potential cusp of a global conflict involving the Russians, China, North Korean, Japan, UK, Germany and Australia.

I pose to you this question.

Do you think it will break into a true global conflict between factions like Russia/China interfering or will it be another one of these scenarios while everyone dog piles DPKR?

I sure hope DPKR does not read these instructions
Expand all images
>> No. 110905 ID: d7e6b8
>>110903
My concern here is that the US will just half ass this thing like we have since Vietnam. The American public better be able to stomach killing at least 12 million of these folks.

For that level of effort we will need a draft or massive PMC contract killing force.

https://www.globalfirepower.com/country-military-strength-detail.asp?country_id=north-korea
>> No. 110906 ID: f09958
File 150612865640.jpg - (128.51KB , 1024x680 , South Korean P DMZ military demarcation line.jpg )
110906
The different permanent members of the UN security council (China, France, Russian Federation, the United Kingdom, and the United States) are hopefully not going to go to war with each other over some stupid bullshit with the hermit troll kingdom of North Korea. Just like in 1951, China and the nuclear super-powers were not going to go all-out over Korea. The Kim crime family makes aggravating noises, upsets all their neighbors, but usually the Nork drama queens are just ignored. Perhaps Russia and China can be enlisted to cut off trade and economic assistance with North Korea. Hopefully isolating that miserable starvation state even further will get them to the nuclear arms negotiating table. Or maybe they may lash out and attack South Korea, perhaps killing a million people there with their artillery before they get annihilated by the South Koreans. Perhaps all these inane threats and jingoistic stunts will calm down and just be another chapter in the tragic and stupid history of that peninsula, but I doubt anything serious will result.
>> No. 110909 ID: 278cbe
File 150614135435.jpg - (205.57KB , 800x1174 , 15046113251000.jpg )
110909
>>110903
Problems of North Korea were never about North Korea in the first place. US surely looks forward for playing a big game in the region, with Trump or without him, but, as Bat Guano suggests, in the end it will always do a half-ass job. Because the entire purpose of this game is not security, or superiority, or peace, it is about having profit. And if you fail at grabbing, invading or terrorizing, you can at least fall back to that simple idea - and cash out.

North Koreans have no reason to yeld to American demands - not because they can not imagine the alternatives, but because there are no alternatives. Either you shall collapse under economic pressure, or under direct military involvement, whatever comes first.

>>110905
>The American public better be able to stomach killing at least 12 million of these folks.
If it wasn't enough of an effort to make their life incredibly miserable, it is probably not cost-efficient to deal away with them. Especially if you need to sell more weapons.
>> No. 110911 ID: c01760
What are the odds that China invades North Korea, in order to install a puppet government and ensure that it remains a buffer state? I don't see them willingly entering into a war with their largest trading partner.
>> No. 110912 ID: d7e6b8
>>110911
And the US would have the same goal but in reverse. Which is why it has the potential for a big boy war.
>> No. 110913 ID: 72a5eb
>>110911
China would really rather not have to deal with the massive influx of refugees that any sort of conflict would create.
https://www.rand.org/content/dam/rand/pubs/research_reports/RR300/RR331/RAND_RR331.pdf

With better diplomacy we could probably figure something out with the Chinese, but lol boomers elected a Russian puppet with Alzheimer because they were age-raging over a negro in the White House.
>> No. 110914 ID: 11cae3
>"But but but Hillary would have started WWIII!" I continue to insist as my body flashes into a steam explosion from thermal shock
>> No. 110915 ID: 6e1707
Pose with this dick if you want to pose something worth reading.
>> No. 110916 ID: d7e6b8
File 150620943349.jpg - (217.12KB , 1200x1400 , 21762441_780609985451769_194759093326644168_o.jpg )
110916
I believe if the present course is maintained that this test will occur.

Sorry Guam, Hawaii, and West coast. ciao.
>> No. 110917 ID: f09958
File 150626313671.jpg - (441.21KB , 2048x3072 , US bomb Ground-Based Midcourse Defense (GMD) anti-.jpg )
110917
>>110916
16 years of progress backed up by 9.879 trillion dollars of defense spending since 2001.

Plus, there have been recent test intercepts of ICBMs with the Ground-based Midcourse Defense System (GMD).
https://www.defensenews.com/space/2017/05/30/missile-takedown-historic-icbm-intercept-test-sends-strong-message-to-north-korea/

- A Ground-Based Interceptor loaded into a silo at Fort Greely, Alaska, in July 2004
>> No. 110918 ID: f09958
File 150626413439.jpg - (223.71KB , 1600x1064 , US radar, Sea-Based X-Band Radar a floating, self-.jpg )
110918
Uses X-band radars (among other ground-based radars and early warning radars).
The Sea-Based X-Band Radar (SBX-1) is a floating, self-propelled, mobile active electronically scanned array early-warning radar station designed to operate in high winds and heavy seas. It was developed as part of the Missile Defense Agency's Ballistic Missile Defense System.

The radar is mounted on a fifth generation CS-50 twin-hulled semi-submersible oil platform. Conversion of the vessel was carried out at the AmFELS yard in Brownsville, Texas; the radar mount was built and mounted on the vessel at the Kiewit yard in Ingleside, Texas. It is nominally based at Adak Island in Alaska (though, as of April 2015 has never put into port at Adak). It has spent significant time at Pearl Harbor in test status. https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Sea-based_X-band_Radar
http://www.operatorchan.org/t/res/106507.html#106804
>> No. 110919 ID: f09958
File 150626442726.jpg - (3.43MB , 3264x4928 , US radar AN-SPY-6(v) Air and Missile Defense Radar.jpg )
110919
All that money spent on ICBM intercepting research should count for something.

The Navy and Raytheon were testing the AN/SPY-6(v) Air and Missile Defense Radar (AMDR) at the service’s Pacific Missile Range Facility in Hawaii from 2016 to 2017.
https://news.usni.org/2016/07/07/raytheon-navy-set-start-amdr-testing-hawaii
>> No. 110920 ID: f09958
File 150626450163.jpg - (404.69KB , 1824x1203 , US Boeing 747 ABL anti ballistic missile laser YAL.jpg )
110920
Too bad the ABL anti ballistic missile laser didn't work out.
>> No. 110921 ID: 278cbe
File 150626624978.jpg - (166.16KB , 966x644 , 1504808650.jpg )
110921
>>110919
>All that money spent on ICBM intercepting research should count for something.
They sure put a lot of money into merchindize too.
>> No. 110922 ID: 056a4a
https://www.iiss.org/en/iiss%20voices/blogsections/iiss-voices-2017-adeb/august-2b48/north-korea-icbm-success-3abb
>North Korea’s missile programme has made astounding strides over the past two years. An arsenal that had been based on short- and medium-range missiles along with an intermediate-range Musudan that repeatedly failed flight tests, has suddenly been supplemented by two new missiles: the intermediate-range Hwasong-12 and the intercontinental ballistic missile (ICBM), Hwasong-14. No other country has transitioned from a medium-range capability to an ICBM in such a short time. What explains this rapid progression? The answer is simple. North Korea has acquired a high-performance liquid-propellant engine (LPE) from a foreign source.

>Available evidence clearly indicates that the LPE is based on the Soviet RD-250 family of engines, and has been modified to operate as the boosting force for the Hwasong-12 and -14. An unknown number of these engines were probably acquired though illicit channels operating in Russia and/or Ukraine. North Korea’s need for an alternative to the failing Musudan and the recent appearance of the RD-250 engine along with other evidence, suggests the transfers occurred within the past two years.
>> No. 110932 ID: 898a8c
>>110913
>thinking the chinese wouldn't hesitate to make those refugees disappear in the Gobi desert
>> No. 110984 ID: c6a94d
  How To Stop A North Korean Nuclear Missile https://youtu.be/4xbFVdoRzLQ
During 2017, North Korea performed multiple ICBM tests. This video will explain, how to stop a nuclear missile, how to stop a ballistic missile, how to stop an ICBM, and explain how THAAD works, how aegis works, and in general North Korea vs USA. Kim Jong Un recently tested a hydrogen bomb, meaning North Korea nukes are a real threat. So how will the US stop an ICBM?
>> No. 110987 ID: 278cbe
  Just another day in a happy new world. Move along, citizen.


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