Little George's brain is about to explode as his warmongering gets more complicated by the day.
There are five new members on the Security Council of the United Nations as of today.
One, Pakistan, who has been selling nuclear hardware to Korea is likely to try to block any threats and sanctions that the United States wants to impose on North Korea.
At the same time Germany also takes a seat on the Security Council today and Germany has already aligned itself with the anti-Bush/ anti-Iraqi war factions.
In addition, South Korea has been trying to reintegrate with North Korea, the same way that East and West Germany reintegrated. Consequently, the South Koreans have begun to revolt against the domination of the United States. In fact, per the article below, 22,000 South Koreans gathered to protest the death of two teenagers by United States military personnel. These South Koreans perception of the death of these two South Koreans by the United States military was that it was nothing more than a cover-up.
Anti-American feelings are growing worldwide as George pursues his idiotic war for oil in Iraq. A stupid war that George tries to tell the whole world is about a nuclear proliferation and weapons of mass destruction in Iraq when North Korea is way down the road from Iraq as far as having the ability to produce nuclear weapons.
Now North Korea has felt emboldened to tell the United States they are going to do as they please with their nuclear program because the United States cut off oil shipments and the supply of energy to North Korea. North Korea has not only begun to restart their nuclear power plants and have potentially begun to process the spent nuclear rods into weapons grade plutonium but they have also expelled the U N weapons inspectors and dismantled all of the monitoring devices.
Consequently, North Korea is now a complete wild card in regards to what its plans are for the future.
All in all, George thought one morning when he woke up that he was god of the world and king of the planet but he realizes more and more that he and the United States are more integrated in the world community than he thought. Unilateralist positions are ridiculous in the 21st century.
The problem is that little George has other people writing his speeches. He is not able to think. He is little more than a puppet. His brain pan overloaded years ago when he was governor of Texas and little George accelerated the process by killing as many brain cells as he could through his alcohol abuse.
The only thing that George Bush ever had going for him was his commitment to turn the world into six billion targets of American corporate greed which will be unbridled as long as George Bush sits in the office of presidency of the United States of America.
The factors that are creating problems for George in North Korea are fewer than the potential problems that are going manifest in the Middle East if George continues his war on Iraq.
My bet is that George's head is about to explode from information overload. Then he can go back modeling as a Alfred E. Newman look alike for Mad magazine.
North Korea to pull out of pact limiting nuclear weapons because of US 'threats'
By James Palmer and Anne Penketh
01 January 2003
North Korea said yesterday that it was pulling out of the Nuclear Non-Proliferation Treaty because of American threats. As two United Nations nuclear inspectors expelled by Pyongyang arrived in China, North Korea accused the United States of plotting war against it, and vowed to fight "to the last man".
Pak Ui Chun, North Korea's ambassador to Moscow, said that the US had not only made moves to cut off fuel oil supplies, it had been "threatening us with a preventative nuclear strike".
"In these circumstances, we also cannot fulfil the Non-Proliferation Treaty, the basic clause of which is the obligation of nuclear states not to use the nuclear weapon against states which do not possess it," Mr Pak was quoted as saying.
Pyongyang signed the Non-Proliferation Treaty in 1985. Pulling out of the pact will deepen the crisis over its decision to expel the weapons inspectors – a Lebanese man and a Chinese woman. The international community fears its hidden nuclear programme will be used to build plutonium-based weapons.
The two inspectors refused to discuss North Korea as they arrived in Beijing en route to the International Atomic Energy Agency's headquarters in Vienna. But Melissa Fleming, a spokeswoman for the IAEA said: "We were the eyes of the world. Now we virtually have no possibility to monitor North Korea's nuclear activities, nor to provide any assurances to the international community that they are not producing a nuclear weapon."
Yesterday, the South Korean President-elect Roh Moo-Hyun, who was elected last month on a wave of anti-American sentiment, warned against "blindly following US policy". While he has urged the North not to leave the nuclear treaty, a growing rift is emerging with Washington.
Anger at America spilled on to the streets of Seoul last night, when about 22,000 South Koreans gathered near the US embassy to protest against the deaths of two teenage girls hit by a US military vehicle in road accident in June.
Mr Roh said: "Success or failure of a US policy toward North Korea isn't too big a deal to the American people, but it is a life-or-death matter for South Koreans. Therefore, any US move should fully consider South Korea's opinion."
South Korean officials fear the confrontation could trigger armed conflict on the Korean peninsula, where more than two million troops are massed on both sides of the Korean border, the last Cold War frontier.
The US will find itself up against more opposition to its policies from another key Asian ally, Pakistan, which is one of five new members to join the UN Security Council today.
Pakistan has been named by US officials as having been a major supplier of equipment for North Korea's clandestine nuclear programme. It is also one of America's closest allies in the "war on terror".
Washington plans to take North Korea's flouting of its international commitments to the Security Council, which may be asked to vote to impose economic sanctions against Pyongyang.
Pakistan, which was punished by US sanctions for its nuclear tests in 1998, is expected to fight such a proposal which would face a difficult passage through the Council in any case.
The US appears, in the meantime, to have the backing of Russia – North Korea's long-time ally, and a permanent member of the Security Council – which has urged Pyongyang not to abandon the treaty. Moscow's warning appeared to be a blow to North Korea's efforts to cast the nuclear issue as a dispute strictly with the United States.
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