Recently the U.S. Defense Department issued a report on some possibility that it can commit its land force to the DPRK, drawing the attention of the public opinion.
The U.S. newspaper Washington Post on November 4 reported that the U.S. Defense Department had drawn up the report saying that the key to detecting and removing the DPRK’s tunnels keeping nukes is to introduce the U.S. ground force and sent it to the Congress.
This precisely means the replica of the Korean War in the 1950s, becoming the focus of attention of world media.
In the wake of the disclosure of the above-said report, the U.S. conducted a madcap high-intensity joint military drill with Japan and south Korean forces by sending three nuclear carrier strike groups towards the East Sea of Korea, and thus public fear has mushroomed.
Foreign sources pointed out its danger of the muscle flexing, commenting that “another maritime military drill to be conducted by the U.S. forces in the Pacific is tantamount to the declaration of a war against north Korea” and “the appearance of 3 carrier flotillas shows that the U.S. navy is getting ready for going into action.”
As is generally known, the U.S. dangerous saber-rattling aimed at triggering a nuclear war without fail in the region has reached the extremes.
However, the U.S. attempt to stifle the DPRK by force of arms is nothing but a daydream of the fools who failed to learn from the lesson of history.
The history of centuries-long standoff between the DPRK and U.S. clearly proves no one can underestimate or test its rival.
The U.S. should not forget that numerous remains of the U.S. troops who had died in the past Korean War still remain buried in Korea, far from considering “introduction of ground force”.
It had better recall the U.S. armed spy ship Pueblo anchored in the River Pothong and the ill-fated large-sized spy plane “EC-121” rather than stage “muscle flexing” by mobilizing all sorts of nuclear strategic assets.
What’s more, the U.S. should not forget that these victories were won by the DPRK, a former non-nuclear state, in the showdown with the U.S., the world’s biggest nuclear power.
Gone are the days never to return when the U.S. could browbeat the DPRK with its nukes.
Whenever the U.S. goes reckless, oblivious of the lesson of history of DPRK-U.S standoff, it will only precipitate the miserable end of the “only superpower”.
The DPRK remains strong-willed and is sure to win the final victory in the showdown with the U.S., the empire of evil.