Global Elite Preparing New Korean War to
Coincide with Economic Implosion?
April 3, 2013
The Federal Reserve plan to crash the
economy and make room for world
government and an authoritarian globalist
economic and accompanying police state
control system will necessitate a sufficient
prerequisite – and that prerequisite may very
well be a new war on the Korean peninsula.
It should be obvious by now that the Federal
Reserve’s so-called quantitative easing –
bankster shorthand for pumping fiat dollars
into rigged financial markets by buying
bonds, treasury bills, etc. – is creating a huge
financial asset bubble that is going to burst
with an ear-splitting boom… and soon.
If you’d like to get a handle on what Federal
Reserve policy will ultimately mean, read
David Stockman’s article published in the
New York Times last Sunday.
Funny money cranked out by the Fed “has
stayed trapped in the canyons of Wall Street,
where it is inflating yet another unsustainable
bubble,” Stockman writes. And when the
Wall Street bubble “bursts, there will be no
new round of bailouts like the ones the banks
got in 2008. Instead, America will descend
into an era of zero-sum austerity and virulent
political conflict, extinguishing even today’s
feeble remnants of economic growth.”
Economic depressions are highly scripted affairs and the banksters use them to initiate big wars –
not only because wars are remarkably profitable for the military-industrial complex, but because
they serve as an ideal tool for wealth consolidation and fire sales held in their aftermath. Big
wars are also exploited to enforce rigid discipline on the masses. It gives the plebs an excuse to
accept grinding poverty and servitude.
World War II followed the last Great Depression – directly caused by the Fed, as Helicopter Ben
has admitted. Communism, as the late Antony C. Sutton has documented, was created and
franchised by Wall Street. The arch globalist kingpin David Rockefeller has praised its ruthless
effectiveness in China under the mega-mass murderer Mao.
“As the economic crisis escalates and the debt-based central banking system shows it can no
longer re-inflate the bubble by creating assets out of thin air, an economic and political rationale
for war is easy to come by,” writes Justin Raimondo.
“It is said that FDR’s New Deal didn’t get us out of the Great Depression, but World War II did,”
Raimondo continues. “The truth is that, in wartime, when people are expected to sacrifice for the
duration of the ‘emergency,’ economic problems are anesthetized out of existence by liberal
doses of nationalist chest-beating and moral righteousness. Shortages and plunging living
standards were masked by a wartime rationing system and greatly lowered expectations. And just
as World War II inured us to the economic ravages wrought by our thieving elites, so World War
III will provide plenty of cover for a virtual takeover of all industry by the government and the
demonization of all political opposition as ‘terrorist.’”
It will also provide cover for the “global governance” scheme the globalists are itching to install.
Next Up: A New Korean War
It certainly looks like the elite are planning a war against North Korea. Consider the following
remarkable events over the last few days (h/t to Moon of Alabama for contributing).
April 2, 2013 – North Korea Says It Will Restart Reactor to Expand Arsenal
North Korea said on Tuesday that it would put all its nuclear facilities… to use in expanding its
nuclear weapons arsenal, sharply raising the stakes in the escalating standoff with the United
States and its allies.
April 2, 2013 – Ban Ki-Moon: North Korea On ‘Collision Course’ That Could Lead To War
The U.N. chief says he fears North Korea is on a collision course with other nations that could
lead to war.
April 1, 2013 – U.S. moving key vessels nearer North Korea
As analysts try to weigh the weight in North Korea’s military posturing, the U.S. has made a
show of increasing its military hardware in South Korea.
April 1, 2013 – U.S. moves missile-tracking radar platform closer to North Korea
The sea-based X-band radar is heading over from Pearl Harbor, a Pentagon official says. The
John S. McCain guided missile destroyer is also being sent.
March 31, 2013 – U.S. F-22 Stealth Jets Join South’s Military Drills Amid Saber-Rattling From
Advanced, radar-evading F-22 Raptors deployed to Osan Air Base, the main U.S. Air Force base
in South Korea, from Japan to support ongoing bilateral exercises…
March 30, 2013 – U.S. denounces North Korea’s ‘bellicose rhetoric’ as Kim Jong-un’s regime
issues ‘final warning’
“We take these threats seriously and remain in close contact with our South Korean allies,”
White House spokeswoman Caitlin Hayden said…
March 29, 2013 – Hagel says U.S. has to take North Korean threats seriously
Defense Secretary Chuck Hagel said on Thursday that North Korea’s provocative actions and
belligerent tone had “ratcheted up the danger” on the Korean peninsula, …
March 28, 2013 – US sends nuclear-capable B-2 bombers to SKorea
The U.S military says two nuclear-capable B-2 bombers have completed a training mission in
South Korea …
The U.S. says the B-2 stealth bombers flew from a U.S. air base and dropped munitions on a
South Korean island range before returning home.
March 26, 2013 – U.S. Army learns hard lessons in N. Korea-like war game
The Unified Quest war game conducted this year by Army planners posited the collapse of a
nuclear-armed, xenophobic, criminal family regime that had lorded over a closed society and
inconveniently lost control over its nukes as it fell. Army leaders stayed mum about the model
for the game, but all indications — and maps seen during the game at the Army War College —
point to North Korea.
March 20, 2013 – U.S. flies B-52s over South Korea
The U.S. Air Force is breaking out some of its heaviest hardware to send a message to North
A Pentagon spokesman said Monday that B-52 bombers are making flights over South Korea as
part of military exercises this month.
March 19, 2013 – S. Korea, U.S. carry out naval drills with nuclear attack submarine
South Korean and U.S. forces have been carrying out naval drills in seas around the peninsula
with a nuclear attack submarine as part of their annual exercise, military sources said Wednesday,
in a show of power against North Korea’s threat of nuclear attack.
March 17, 2013 – Troops remember sacrifices of Cheonan sailors
Halfway through the around-the-clock Key Resolve drills Friday, 8th U.S. Army Commander Lt.
Gen. John D. Johnson remained full of energy as he underscored that the allied forces were ready
to cope with North Korean threats.
March 12, 2013 – First day of SK-US military exercises passes without provocation
Around 10,000 ROK troops and 3,000 US soldiers, including 2,500 reinforcements from US
Pacific command in Hawaii, are taking part in the military exercise, which will continue through
Mar. 21. Another 10,000 US soldiers will be deployed by the end of this month for the Foal
Eagle exercises. Also flown in to participate in the exercises were B-52 bombers and F-22 stealth
fighters, which boast the world’s highest levels of performance. These two kinds of aircraft can
maneuver throughout Korean airspace without landing. In addition, the 9750t Aegis destroyers
USS Lassen and USS Fitzgerald arrived in South Korea.
March 8, 2013 – Air Assault Course increase 2ID capabilities
For the first time in 15 years, 2nd Infantry Division and Eighth U.S. Army soldiers tackled the
rigorous Air Assault Course at Camp Hovey, South Korea…. The course qualifies soldiers to
conduct air assault and helicopter sling-load operations and proper rappelling and fast-rope
March 8, 2013 – “Frozen Chosen” Marines
Marines from I Company, 3rd Battalion, 6th Marine Regiment, slog through wind and snow
during a joint training exercise with Japanese troops at the Hokkaido-Dai Maneuver Area in
northern Japan last week.
March 6, 2013 – S. Korea says it will strike against North’s top leadership if provoked
[T]he rhetoric sets up an especially tense period on the Korean Peninsula, with the U.S. and
South Korean militaries planning joint training drills that the North considers a “dangerous
nuclear war” maneuver, and with the U.N. Security Council deliberating new sanctions to limit
Pyongyang’s weapons program.
This article was posted: Wednesday, April 3, 2013 at 6:32 am
Tags: economics, police state, war
China mobilizing troops, jets near N. Korean border, US officials say
S Korea, US start major annual military drill as Kim Warns of ‘Sacred War’
Korean tensions high as U.N. meets
North Korea Warns of Nuke Response to Naval Exercises
South Korean Officials: North Korean Rocket Could Hit U.S. Mainland
World War 3! - The Nuclear fuse has been lit -
North Korea targeting US Bases - March 2013
North Korea Declares 'State of War'
CNN: U.S. Lowers Threshold For Going To WAR
With North Korea
South Korean Officials: North Korean
Rocket Could Hit U.S. Mainland
Paul Hancocks and Greg Botelho
December 26, 2012
The rocket launched earlier this month by North Korea had the capability to travel more than
6,000 miles, meaning this type of rocket could strike the United States, South Korean defense
In remarks to reporters Friday, which were embargoed until Sunday, three officials with South
Korea’s defense ministry offered their observations about the December 12 launch based on a
recovered oxidizer tank that had been part of one of the rocket’s boosters. According to NASA,
an oxidizer tank contains oxygen compounds that allow rocket fuel to burn in the atmosphere
and outside of it, in space.
North Korean officials cheered what they hailed as a successful launch of a long-range rocket,
which they said put a satellite in orbit. But the mission drew international condemnation, with
many viewing it as cover for testing of ballistic missile technology, which the United Nations has
forbidden Pyongyang from using.
Read full article
This article was posted: Wednesday, December 26, 2012 at 3:50 pm
Tags: foreign affairs
South Korean officials: North Korean
rocket could hit U.S. mainland
By Paula Hancocks and Greg Botelho, CNN updated 8:44 AM EST, Mon December 24, 2012
This photo from South Korea's Defence Ministry Sunday shows debris from North Korea's December 12 rocket launch.
North Korea launched a long-range rocket earlier this month
It says it was to launch a satellite; critics say it was to test missile technology
South Korea finds and analyzes an oxidizer tank used in the launch
Its officials say their analysis shows the rocket could go over 6,000 miles, carry 275 pounds
Read a version of this story in Arabic.
Seoul, South Korea (CNN) -- The rocket launched earlier this month by North Korea had the
capability to travel more than 6,000 miles, meaning this type of rocket could strike the United States,
South Korean defense officials said.
In remarks to reporters Friday, which were embargoed until Sunday, three officials with South
Korea's defense ministry offered their observations about the December 12 launch based on a
recovered oxidizer tank that had been part of one of the rocket's boosters. According to NASA, an
oxidizer tank contains oxygen compounds that allow rocket fuel to burn in the atmosphere and
outside of it, in space.
North Korean officials cheered what they hailed as a successful launch of a long-range rocket, which
they said put a satellite in orbit. But the mission drew international condemnation, with many viewing
it as cover for testing of ballistic missile technology, which the United Nations has forbidden
Pyongyang from using.
Timeline: North Korea's rocket-fueled obsession
Person of the Year: Kim Jong Un?
North Korea hopes to launch more rockets
The South Korean military officials said the evidence they found helps show their nuclear-equipped
rival's intent and progress in developing intercontinental ballistic missiles.
Based on a simulation, the officials estimated the rocket can travel more than 10,000 kilometers
(6,200 miles), meaning it could reach the U.S. mainland from North Korea. It can carry a payload of
about 500 to 600 kilograms (about 1,100 to 1,320 pounds).
The oxidizer tank used red fuming nitric acid, based on technology the officials said originated in the
former Soviet Union and can now be found in Iran. They said an Internet analysis suggests a
technological connection between North Korea and Iran, though there is no firm evidence that any of
the parts discovered thus far were imported from another country.
Read more: North Korea silences doubters, raises fears with rocket launch
The South Korean officials said the oxidizer tank appeared to be produced using rudimentary
technology, suggesting it may have been made by
This picture from North Korea's Korean Central News Agency on December 12 shows the rocket Unha-3 being
monitored at a satellite control center in North Korea.
The rocket launch's success, after years of failed attempts, triggered worries among world leaders
about nuclear weapons, Iran and the balance of power in the Pacific. U.S. Defense Secretary Leon
Panetta called it a "clear provocation."
Experts do not believe North Korea has a nuclear warhead small enough to fly on the kind of missile
that Pyongyang has now proved it can send long distance. But the launch did allow the regime to
flex its military and technological muscle on the world stage.
Read more: North Korea holds little sway in South Korea's election
North Korean leader Kim Jong Un has "stressed the need to continue to launch satellites in the
future," the state-run Korean Central News Agency said in a report this month, raising the prospect
of more controversial moves to come.
Panetta told CNN earlier this month that he is "very confident" that, if North Korea were to launch a
missile at the United States, the U.S. military could guard against it.
CNN's Paula Hancocks reported from Seoul, and CNN's Greg Botelho wrote this story from Atlanta.
North Korea Warns of Nuke Response to
Bomi Lim and Bill Varner
July 24, 2010
North Korea said it would counter U.S. and South Korean joint naval exercises with “nuclear
deterrence” after the Obama administration said the government in Pyongyang shouldn’t take
any provocative steps.
North Korea will “legitimately counter with their powerful nuclear deterrence the largest-ever
nuclear war exercises to be staged by the U.S. and the South Korean puppet forces,” the National
Defense Commission said, according to the Korean Central News Agency.
The maneuvers, which involve 20 vessels and 200 aircraft from the U.S. and South Korea, pose a
threat to the country’s sovereignty and security, Ri Tong Il, an official with North Korea’s
delegation to the Asean Security Forum, told reporters in Hanoi yesterday.
Read entire article This article was posted: Saturday, July 24, 2010 at 8:54 am
North Korea Warns of Nuclear Response to
By Bomi Lim & Bill Varner - Jul 23, 2010 3:23 PM MT
North Korea said it would counter U.S. and South Korean joint naval exercises with “nuclear
deterrence” after the Obama administration said the government in Pyongyang shouldn’t
take any provocative steps.
North Korea will “legitimately counter with their powerful nuclear deterrence the largest-
ever nuclear war exercises to be staged by the U.S. and the South Korean puppet forces,” the
National Defense Commission said, according to the Korean
Central News Agency.
Pak Ui Chun, North Korea's foreign minster, arrives at the
43rd Association of Southeast Asian Nations (ASEAN)
Ministerialand related meetings at the airport in Hanoi,
Vietnam. Photographer: Nelson Ching/Bloomberg
The maneuvers, which involve 20 vessels and 200 aircraft
from the U.S. and South Korea, pose a threat to the country’s sovereignty and security, Ri
Tong Il, an official with North Korea’s delegation to the Asean Security Forum, told
reporters in Hanoi yesterday.
Ri’s comments came after North Korean Foreign Minister Pak Ui Chun sat in the same room
with Secretary of State Hillary Clinton in Hanoi for a security meeting of Asia’s largest
powers. Clinton condemned North Korea for being “on a campaign of provocative,
dangerous behavior,” urging Kim Jong Il’s regime to change.
Still, the “door remains open for North Korea,” Clinton later told reporters. “We are willing
to meet with them, willing to negotiate, to move toward normal relations” if North Korea
commits itself to giving up its nuclear weapons program, she said.
U.S. State Department spokesman Philip J. Crowley said in Washington yesterday that
North Korea “would be better served by reflecting on the current situation, not taking any
further aggressive actions or provocative steps.”
USS George Washington
The U.S. said this week it will intensify sanctions against North Korea and conduct military
exercises with South Korea in waters surrounding the peninsula. The USS George
Washington, a nuclear-powered carrier, and three destroyers called into South Korean ports
this week in a show of force.
“North Korea may very well go ahead with missile launches or even a third nuclear test to
show it won’t bend to U.S. pressure,” said Yang Moo Jin, a professor at the University of
North Korean Studies in Seoul. “North Korea must have sensed that the U.S. and South
Korea are after its regime’s collapse.”
Ri said the George Washington’s presence threatened security on the peninsula, which has
been divided for more than half a century. Pak maintained the need for a peace treaty to
replace a cease-fire, signed in 1953, to guarantee the peninsula’s security, Ri said.
“It’s no longer the 19th century with gunboat diplomacy,”Ri said. “It is a new century and
the Asian countries are in need of peace and development.”
An international panel concluded that the March 26 sinking of the corvette Cheonan was
caused by a torpedo fired from a North Korean mini-submarine. The United Nations
Security Council condemned the attack, which killed 46 sailors, without naming a culprit.
The investigation’s results have been “fabricated,” Ri said, adding that North Korea wouldn’t
apologize for the incident as demanded by South Korea.
“If anyone should apologize, it should be South Korea, responsible for driving the situation
on the Korean peninsula to the brink of an explosion,” Ri said. “We won’t tolerate any
attempt to put the blame on us.”
North Korea’s economy has been battered by UN sanctions limiting cross-border financial
transactions, imposed after its nuclear tests in 2006 and last year. North Korea is willing to
return to the so-called six-party talks on its nuclear weapons program “on an equal footing,”
Ri said, repeating demands that the sanctions be removed.
The disarmament talks, also involving China, Japan, Russia, South Korea and the U.S.,
haven’t convened since December 2008. All members of that forum attended this week’s
security meeting in Vietnam.
Japan will send four naval officers to the drills, the government’s top spokesman said today.
Four officers of Japan’s Maritime Self-Defense Force will board a U.S. ship as observers for
the joint military exercise from tomorrow to July 28 in the sea between South Korea and
Japan, said Yoshito Sengoku, chief cabinet secretary.
“It’s important to promote coordination among Japan, U.S. and South Korea,” Sengoku told
reporters in Tokyo.
To contact the reporters on this story: Bomi Lim in Hanoi at firstname.lastname@example.org;Bill
Varner at the United Nations at email@example.com
China mobilizing troops, jets near N. Korean
border, US officials say
April 1, 2013
China has placed military forces on heightened alert in the northeastern part of the country as
tensions mount on the Korean peninsula following recent threats by Pyongyang to attack, U.S.
Reports from the region reveal the Chinese People’s Liberation Army (PLA) recently increased
its military posture in response to the heightened tensions, specifically North Korea’s declaration
of a “state of war” and threats to conduct missile attacks against the United States and South
According to the officials, the PLA has stepped up military mobilization in the border region
with North Korea since mid-March, including troop movements and warplane activity.
Read more This article was posted: Monday, April 1, 2013 at 3:55 pm
China mobilizing troops, jets near N.
Korean border, US officials say
Published April 01, 2013
Washington Free Beacon
China has placed military forces on heightened alert in the northeastern part of the country as tensions
mount on the Korean peninsula following recent threats by Pyongyang to attack, U.S. officials said.
Reports from the region reveal the Chinese People's Liberation Army (PLA) recently increased its military
posture in response to the heightened tensions, specifically North Korea's declaration of a "state of war"
and threats to conduct missile attacks against the United States and South Korea.
According to the officials, the PLA has stepped up military mobilization in the border region with North
Korea since mid-March, including troop movements and warplane activity.
China's navy also conducted live-firing naval drills by warships in the Yellow Sea that were set to end
Monday near the Korean peninsula, in apparent support of North Korea, which was angered by ongoing
U.S.-South Korean military drills that are set to continue throughout April.
North Korea, meanwhile, is mobilizing missile forces, including road-mobile short- and medium-range
missiles, according to officials familiar with satellite imagery of missile bases.