Tuesday, October 3, 2017

Israel solution for North Korea is to bomb now



 
That is on the table obviously but also it is fraught with serious risks that need to be eliminated.  Not least that Seoul is been effectively held as a hostage, although countering that is well within US means, but not cheaply.

My approach would be to temporarily suspend the 1953 cease fire agreement and then declare a no fly zone over North Korea.  Then ask for negotiations to settle differences and work toward a permanent treaty between the USA and North Korea.

This allows South Korea to stand back. It even allows russia and China to watch.

What it does accomplish is to isolate the problem to a bilateral dispute while also breaking every window in the place with low flying fighters.

Then conducting negotiations while also discussing decapitation of the government and decapitation of the nuclear community should serve to send millions out into the countryside.

Then it becomes a waiting game in which hostile action is easily suppressed.


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Israel solution for North Korea is to bomb now

brian wang | September 12, 2017 |

Israel has pre-emptively attacked two of its enemies to eliminate emerging weapon of mass destruction capability.

https://www.nextbigfuture.com/2017/09/israel-solution-for-north-korea-is-to-bomb-now.html


In the mid-1970s, it became clear to Israel that Iraq’s Saddam Hussein was working on acquiring nuclear weapons and missiles to deliver them. After coming to office in 1977, Israeli Prime Minister Menachem Begin tried to convince the U.S. and Europe that Saddam was a clear and present danger to the Jewish state, and that action had to be taken. Begin was not taken seriously.

In the summer of 1981, Begin gave the order. The Israeli air force destroyed the Osirak reactor. The United Nations Security Council condemned the attack. The Europeans went bonkers. The New York Times called it “inexcusable.” But the Israeli prime minister wasn’t looking to be excused by the Times or the Europeans or even the usually friendly Ronald Reagan administration. He enunciated a simple rationale that would come to be known as the Begin Doctrine: Israel will not allow its avowed enemies to obtain the means of its destruction.
 
A decade later, during the Gulf War, when Saddam Hussein made good on his threat to fire Russian-made SCUD missiles at Israeli cities. The SCUDs landed, and caused some damage and a fair amount of panic, but they were not armed with unconventional warheads. Israel had taken that option off the table.
 
In 2007, Israel confirmed what it had suspected for five years: Syria, with North Korean help, was trying to build a nuclear reactor. Prime Minister Ehud Olmert, a Begin disciple, sent Mossad chief Meir Dagan to Washington, to ask for American intervention. The CIA chief, Michael Hayden, agreed with Israel’s contention that Damascus (with Iranian financing) was constructing the reactor. But Hayden convinced President George W. Bush that bombing the site would result in all-out war, and who wants that?
 
Acting on its own, Israel destroyed the Syrian site (reportedly killing a group of North Korean experts in the process). Hayden was wrong about how Syria would react, as he later admitted. If Israel had been reasonable and listened to the CIA, Bashar al-Assad would have nuclear weapons right now.
 
 
The IDF is currently conducting its biggest military exercise in 19 years. The announced goal is to prepare for war with Hezbollah. Israel does not intend to allow itself to be held hostage by an Iranian threat to its civilian population, or to have its hands tied by the theory of unthinkability.
 

If North Korea is an avowed enemy of the USA and if an attack in the future is probable, then it would be in the US to attack sooner rather than later. Ideally the attack would have been decades ago. As bad as the damage will be now, it would be worse later as North Korea’s nuclear capability gets stronger and stronger.

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