FatBpyAll indications point towards Little NK FatBoy racing towards pulling the trigger and reigning pure hell and devastation down on his citizen puppets. Trump calling Congressmen to the WH tells me he’s looking for an official quick resolution of war. All Drudge sources make me think his rockets are not capable of reaching US mainland but who knows? I think 3 or 4 MOAB on Pyongyang might slow him down but only China can stop his initial insanity. Global warming may take 2nd place to nuclear warming in LibTards and Lamestreams mentality.

My guess is that Trump-Mattis plan to cruise offshore in hopes of luring FatBoy into an attack on our fleet, knowing that based on intelligence the defensive measures will work to ward off the attack (they better be right on this!). Then a devastating U.S. strike (so-called surgical) on FatBoy’s military, nuke and missile installations……promising repeats if they move to rebuild. China is informed and agrees to stand pat because the strike is not designed to take out the government and Fatboy, Pyongyang and civilians, which the Chinese would not stand for and would come to Fatboy’s defense and we would have a big war going.

Question is if FatBoy launches a barrage and a move across DMZ towards Seoul which also is highly undesirable as then we do take out Pyongyang and Seoul rolls in confrontation in a ground war. If FatBoy is castrated and his regime collapses, China will move fast to occupy N.Korea and take control. They can manage a new regime there. They can’t tolerate any invasion of the North by the U.S. and allies.

If Fatboy does not make a move against the fleet offshore, the U.S. will not counter or attack. After that, who knows what the next inning will be like. I’m expecting John Batchelor to have some additional insights tonight. He has a good bench of analysts.

  • ofpolicies

    By Carlo Muñoz – The Washington Times – Updated: 4:12 p.m. on Tuesday, May 30, 2017
    Hundreds of Iranian-backed militiamen, fighting alongside government troops loyal to Syrian President Bashar Assad, are amassing near a U.S.-training base located near the country’s border with Iraq, the Defense Department confirmed Tuesday.
    Pro-Assad fighters supported by Tehran have begun conducting patrols near the southern Syrian town of At Tanf, which is home to a U.S. training camp for moderate Syrian militias battling the Islamic State, said Pentagon spokesman Capt. Jeff Davis.
    American commanders and their Russian counterparts, deployed to Syria in support of the Assad regime, have designated At Tanf and the surrounding areas as a deconfliction zone, which bars any interference by any outside forces of coalition operations within the area.
    “We continue to see massing [of forces] and we are concerned about that,” Capt. Davis told reporters at the Pentagon Tuesday. “These patrols are unacceptable and threaten coalition forces” operating within the deconfliction zones, he said, adding that American forces would defend themselves, should regime troops attempt to breach the zone.

  • ofpolicies

    North Korea on Tuesday boasted its test of a precision-guided missile was “successful”, saying it had zeroed in within a few metres of a target provocatively close to Japan the day before.

    The North’s leader Kim Jong-un supervised the launch of the guided ballistic rocket – the third missile test by the nuclear-armed regime in less than three weeks and carried out in defiance of US threats of military action and UN sanctions.

    The launch was condemned by Japan

    “The ballistic rocket flew toward the east sky where the day broke and correctly hit a planned target point with deviation of seven meters after flying over the middle shooting range,” the state-run news agency KCNA said.

    South Korea’s military earlier said the Scud-type missile travelled eastward for 450 km (280 miles). Japan said it believed it had fallen into its exclusive economic zone, extending 200 nautical miles from the coast.

    The projectile appeared to have landed in Japanese waters

    Monday’s launch followed two successful tests of medium- to long-range missiles in as many weeks by Pyongyang CREDIT: KOREAN CENTRAL NEWS AGENCY

    The missile test triggered swift condemnation from US President Donald Trump who said it showed “disrespect” to neighbouring China, the North’s sole major ally, which has sought to dampen tensions over Pyongyang’s weapons programme.

    The launch was aimed at testing a weapon “capable of making ultra-precision strike on the enemies’ objects at any area”, KCNA said.

    “Whenever news of our valuable victory is broadcast… the Yankees would be very much worried about it and the gangsters of the South Korean puppet army would be dispirited more and more,” Kim was quoted as saying.

    Tensions are high in the region over the nuclear-armed North’s weapons ambitions
    Tensions are high in the region over the nuclear-armed North’s weapons ambitions CREDIT: KCNA
    The projectile was showcased for the first time last month as part of Pyongyang’s annual military parade to mark the 105th birth anniversary of the regime’s founder Kim Il-Sung, the news agency added.

    Following North Korea’s test-firing earlier this month of what analysts said was its longest-range rocket yet, the UN Security Council vowed to push all countries to tighten sanctions against Pyongyang.

    But China has made it clear that the push for talks – and not more sanctions – is its priority. On Monday it pleaded again for dialogue.

    “We hope that related parties can remain calm and restrained, ease the tension on the peninsula, and bring the peninsula issue onto the right track of peaceful dialogue again,” the Chinese foreign ministry said.

    The US has said it is willing to enter into talks only if the North halts its missile and nuclear tests.

    Several rounds of UN sanctions have done little to stop the isolated regime from pushing ahead with its ambition to develop an intercontinental ballistic missile (ICBM) that can deliver a nuclear warhead to the continental US.

    The impoverished nation has staged two atomic tests and test-fired dozens of rockets since the beginning of last year, including 12 launched this year.

    A simultaneous launch of four missiles held on March 6 saw three falling provocatively close to Japan, sparking alarm in the neighbouring country.

    Monday’s test was the third since new South Korean president Moon Jae-In took office, posing a major challenge to Moon who advocated dialogue and reconciliation with Pyongyang in a break from his conservative predecessors.

    Many analysts doubt if the North has developed an ICBM or a nuclear warhead small enough to fit atop a missile.

    But most agree that the country has made a significant progress under the young leader, who took power after the death of his father and longtime ruler, Kim Jong-Il, in December 2011.