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  1. #1
    Kärnfysikern's Avatar
    Kärnfysikern is offline Retired: AR-Hall of Famer
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    North Korea nuke testing

    http://story.news.yahoo.com/news?tmp...orea_explosion

    I thought this was more apropriate in this forum then the "in the news" forum cause this is probably some kind of political move by north korea.

    Man that country has some serious balls. This is like saying "**** you ****s" to the rest of the world. If this realy was a nuke, what will the respons be to it??

  2. #2
    physio_sport is offline Banned
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    i dought it that it was a nuke.

    it would be pretty stupid to nuke their own land.
    if they wanted to test a nuke they could dump one on a ship and take it into the middle of the sea and blast it.

    it was probably one of the North korean nodong or Taepodong warhead that accidently exploded.

    and even if it was a nuke which it probably isn't. we can't do anything about it becuase if we could we would have already taken action.

  3. #3
    Kärnfysikern's Avatar
    Kärnfysikern is offline Retired: AR-Hall of Famer
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    I sure hope so.

  4. #4
    chicamahomico's Avatar
    chicamahomico is offline Respected Member
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    They test that sh*t underground. Otherwise it's a dead giveaway. I think they have nukes, just a hunch tho.

    Quote Originally Posted by physio_sport
    i dought it that it was a nuke.

    it would be pretty stupid to nuke their own land.
    if they wanted to test a nuke they could dump one on a ship and take it into the middle of the sea and blast it.

    it was probably one of the North korean nodong or Taepodong warhead that accidently exploded.

    and even if it was a nuke which it probably isn't. we can't do anything about it becuase if we could we would have already taken action.

  5. #5
    biglouie250's Avatar
    biglouie250 is offline Anabolic Member
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    The USO show!!! Coming to Iran, Syria and now scheduling stops in sunny North Korea!!

  6. #6
    physio_sport is offline Banned
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    Report: N.Korea Says Explosion Was Planned

    46 minutes ago

    By CHRISTOPHER TORCHIA, Associated Press Writer

    SEOUL, South Korea - North Korea (news - web sites) said Monday that a huge cloud caused by an explosion near its border with China several days ago was the planned demolition of a mountain for a hydroelectric project, British media reported.


    North Korean Foreign Minister Paek Nam Sun said the blast was intentional, responding to a request for information from British Foreign Office minister Bill Rammell, who is visiting the North, the British Broadcasting Corp. quoted Rammell as saying.


    North Korea told Britain's ambassador in Pyongyang, David Slinn, that he can visit the blast site as soon as Tuesday to verify its claims that the explosion was part of a construction project, the Press Association of Britain reported. Rammell had asked that ambassadors be allowed to visit the site.


    A mammoth explosion Thursday in the isolated, communist North reportedly produced a mushroom cloud more than two miles across.


    South Korean and U.S. officials had said Sunday they were trying to ascertain the cause of the huge cloud. The size of the reported explosion on the 56th anniversary of the foundation of North Korea had raised speculation that it might be a nuclear test. U.S. Secretary of State Colin Powell (news - web sites) said there was no indication it was.


    In an interview with the BBC, Rammell said Paek told him "that it wasn't an accident, that it wasn't a nuclear explosion, that it was a deliberate detonation of a mountain as part of a hydroelectric project."


    Rammell said he welcomed the explanation because North Korea is so secretive.


    "If this is genuinely a deliberate detonation as part of a legitimate construction project then the North Koreans have nothing to fear and nothing to hide and should welcome the international community actually verifying the situation for themselves," Rammell said.


    The Chinese news agency Xinhua quoted an unidentified North Korean official also as saying the blast was part of a power plant project.


    "We will closely look into whether that area is an area for constructing a hydroelectric power plant," South Korean Unification Minister Chung Dong-young said at the National Assembly in Seoul, according to the news agency Yonhap.


    Chung said the large cloud near the North Korean-Chinese border was confirmed by satellite pictures, but that overcast skies made it difficult to tell what caused it.


    China's government, which has the closest relations with North Korea, had no immediate comment about the reported explosion.


    Yonhap said the blast was stronger than an April explosion that killed 160 people and injured an estimated 1,300 at a North Korean railway station when a train carrying oil and chemicals apparently hit power lines. North Korea invited international aid workers to visit the site, an unusual move for the reclusive regime.


    On "Fox News Sunday," Powell expressed skepticism North Korea would stage a nuclear test explosion. But another senior U.S. administration official, speaking on condition of anonymity, said the United States has received indications North Korea might be trying to test an atomic weapon.


    The United States, Russia, Japan, China and the two Koreas have held talks on North Korea's suspected nuclear weapons development, and agreed to hold another round of negotiations in Beijing this month. No date has been set.


    The United States has pushed for North Korea to fully disclose all of its nuclear activities and allow outside monitoring before it receives any assistance. North Korea wants energy aid, lifting of economic sanctions and to be removed from Washington's list of state sponsors of terrorism.


    On Saturday, North Korea said recent revelations that South Korea (news - web sites) conducted secret nuclear experiments involving uranium and plutonium made the communist state more determined to pursue its own nuclear programs.

    South Korea said the experiments, conducted in 1982 and 2000, did not reflect an interest in developing weapons.

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