The Trump Administration, Israel, and North Korea

By attacking Syria and inventing a conflict with North Korea, Trump has obviously grabbed his own voters by the hair of their heads and dragged them back to their oppressors, namely, the Neoconservatives and the Israeli regime. In fact, it was Israeli officials who postulated that “North Korea presents the greatest threat to global security.”

Dr. Strangelove: How Trump learned to be an Israeli puppet and loved Israeli orders.

…by Jonas E. Alexis

 

The current conflict with North Korea suggests that there are some ideas that are so dumb that only a Neocon Puppet or NWO agent will believe them. Rex Tillerson and other US officials really believe that North Korea, a country that is smaller than most of the states in the US, intends to attack America, Japan and China without provocation.

Admiral Harry B. Harris Jr., Commander of US Pacific Command, has postulated that “the North Korea crisis is real – and the US must assume Kim Jong Un intends to launch nuclear attacks on America and its allies.”[1] Harris declared:

“There is some doubt within the intelligence community whether Kim Jong Un has that capability today or whether he will soon, but I have to assume he has it, the capability is real, and that he’s moving towards it.”[2]

Texas is almost six times as big as North Korea, and Kim Jung-un would be a complete idiot if he thinks that he could possibly survive a war with the United States, Japan, and China. His regime would be thrown in the trashcan of history within a matter of days or hours.

The fact is that Kim Jung-un is not as irrational as the Zionist media and NWO agents have said he is. As the prodigious scholar Andrei Lankov of Kookmin University (South Korea) has pointed out,

“The Kims are the ultimate political survivors, hard-edged rationalists whose actions have always had a clear purpose: keeping the family in power. Seeing them as madmen is not only wrong, but also dangerous; any successful policy should be based on understanding the logic of the opposite side, not on discarding it as ‘irrational.’

“Seeing the Kim family as lunatics with nukes makes them more threatening, and raises the risk of war, but it can also promote unrealistic expectations of compromise — if only the North “comes to its senses.”[3]

But Tillerson and other marionettes think that North Korea is the new “axis of evil” that needs to be expunged once and for all. According to the prevailing vision, North Korea is bad, sad, and mad. “With each successive detonation and missile test North Korea pushes northeast Asia and the world closer to instability and broader conflict,” Tillerson said. “The threat of a North Korean attack on Seoul or Tokyo is real.”[4]

Complete balderdash.

It seems that there is more here than meets the eye and ear. The United States has been saying that South Korea must pay for an anti-missile system (Terminal High Altitude Area Defense, or THAAD) for years.[5]

The Trump administration, which is now run by the Neocons and the Israeli regime, probably sees that the conflict between the US and North Korea is a perfect occasion to build a Neoconservative kingdom in Asia. After all, if North Korea is not a threat, what’s the point of spending billions upon billions of American tax dollars on missile defense systems in Asia?

The Trump administration obviously perceives that the American people would never approve such a pointless enterprise. As we have seen in previous articles, some voters took Trump seriously precisely because they thought he was going to get them out of the Neocon misery and lead them to the promise land, where “America First” would be essential to US foreign policy.

By attacking Syria and inventing a conflict with North Korea, Trump has obviously grabbed his own voters by the hair of their heads and dragged them back to their oppressors, namely, the Neoconservatives and the Israeli regime. In fact, it was Israeli officials who postulated that “North Korea presents the greatest threat to global security.”[6] For the Israeli regime, North Korea committed an unpardonable sin when they declared in 2015 that Israel represents “dictatorial forces for aggression that trample down the legitimate right of the Palestinian people,” and it seems that the Israeli regime has never been able to forgive North Korea ever since. The Trump administration, as a puppet government, had to side with Israel and invent a superficial conflict with North Korea.

“Mr. Trump has also accused South Korea and Japan of not paying enough for an American military presence. More recently, South Koreans have grown anxious over repeated warnings from Mr. Trump’s top aides that military options are not off the table in Washington’s dealing with North Korea. Some Koreans fear that the United States might attack North Korea’s nuclear facilities, setting off a war that could devastate Seoul.”[7]

South Korea has responded by saying that it would be an “impossible option” to pay for a system that would cost billions of dollars.[8]

South Korea should stick by its gun and challenge the Neoconservative ideology, which has obviously been a disaster to the entire world. As Russian lawmaker Konstantin Kosachev puts it,

“America [the Zionist ideology] objectively poses a greater threat to peace than North Korea. The entire world is scared and left guessing if it strikes or not.”[9]

Kosachev is getting closer and closer to the truth. By rejecting Logos and all its metaphysical manifestations, the Israeli regime has inexorably rejected the entire human race. A man I highly admire said something similar in the first century. The descendent of the Israeli regime, he said, “both killed the Lord Jesus, and their own prophets, and have persecuted us; and they please not God, and are contrary to all men.”


[1] James Wilkinson, “’The North Korean crisis is the worst I’ve ever seen’: Pacific’s top Navy officer says America must assume Kim Jong Un WILL nuke America if given the chance,” Daily Mail, April 28, 2017.

[2] Ibid.

[3] Andrei Lankov, “Kim Jong Un Is a Survivor, Not a Madman,” Foreign Policy, April 26, 2017.

[4] “Secretary of State Tillerson: The UN must act ‘before North Korea does,’” Business Insider, April 28, 2017.

[5] Choe Sang-hun, “Trump Rattles South Korea by Saying It Should Pay for Antimissile System,” NY Times, April 28, 2017.

[6] “IDF official: US-North Korea tensions could impact Israel,” World Israel News, April 26, 2017.

[7] Sang-hun, “Trump Rattles South Korea by Saying It Should Pay for Antimissile System,” NY Times, April 28, 2017.

[8] “Trump wants S. Korea to foot $1bn THAAD bill, Seoul says no,” Russia Today, April 28, 2017.

[9] Quoted in Amanda Devlin, ‘US SCARES THE ENTIRE WORLD’ America is a bigger threat to world peace than North Korea, claims Russian lawmaker,” The Sun, April 14, 2017.

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Security researchers have tied the recent spate of digital breaches on Asian banks to North Korea, in what they say appears to be the first known case of a nation using digital attacks for financial gain.

In three recent attacks on banks, researchers working for the digital security firm Symantec said, the thieves deployed a rare piece of code that had been seen in only two previous cases: the hacking attack at Sony Pictures in December 2014 and attacks on banks and media companies in South Korea in 2013. Government officials in the United States and South Korea have blamed those attacks on North Korea, though they have not provided independent verification.

On Thursday, the Symantec researchers said they had uncovered evidence linking an attack at a bank in the Philippines last October with attacks on Tien Phong Bank in Vietnam in December and one in February on the central bank of Bangladesh that resulted in the theft of more than $81 million.

“If you believe North Korea was behind those attacks, then the bank attacks were also the work of North Korea,” said Eric Chien, a security researcher at Symantec, who found that identical code was used across all three attacks.

“We’ve never seen an attack where a nation-state has gone in and stolen money,” Mr. Chien added. “This is a first.”

The attacks have raised alarms in the global banking industry because the thieves gained access to Swift, a Brussels-based banking consortium that runs what is considered the world’s most secure payment messaging system. Swift’s system is used by 11,000 banks and companies to move money from one country to another — one reason that it is a tempting target for criminals.

Swift has warned publicly that the attacks are part of a broad coordinated assault on banks, though it has not assigned blame. It has also emphasized that it was the banks’ connection points to its network — and not the core Swift messaging network itself — that the attackers were able to breach. Also, American bankers have noted that the security lapses all occurred at banks in third-world countries, which may give some comfort to banking customers in the United States.

“We’ve never seen an
attack where a nation-state
has gone in and stolen money.”ERIC CHIEN, SECURITY RESEARCHER AT SYMANTEC

Security researchers and American government officials have tied thousands of attacks to nations in the past. They have linked the United States and Israel to an attack that destroyed Iranian centrifuges, and the Chinese military and contractors to attacks that stole military and trade secrets from thousands of foreign entities.

But the latest spate of attacks on banks in Bangladesh and Southeast Asia would be the first time, security researchers say, that a nation has used malicious code to steal purely for financial profit.

The idea that Pyongyang had turned to digital theft would not be surprising. North Korea’s economy has been ravaged by sanctions, food shortages and other deprivations. Pyongyang does not publish economic data, but estimates have put North Korea’s gross domestic product between $12 billion and $40 billion, tiny when compared with South Korea’s economic output of more than $1.4 trillion.

In the attack at Bangladesh’s central bank in February, the thieves tried to transfer $1 billion in funds from an account at the Federal Reserve Bank of New York. Fed officials became suspicious of the some of requested transfers and released only $81 million to accounts in the Philippines.

“If you presume it’s North Korea, $1 billion is almost 10 percent of their G.D.P.,” Mr. Chien said. “This is not small change for them.”

Symantec researchers said it was possible that the bank in the Philippines containing the North Korean code was also involved in the Bangladesh bank scheme and the attempted breach on the Vietnamese bank. The researchers would not identify the Philippines bank and did not say whether the thieves had been successful in transferring funds. Researchers were able to confirm only that the attackers had managed to breach the bank and install identical code strings on the bank’s computer systems — the same code that they discovered in Bangladesh, Vietnam and the two previous attacks at Sony in 2014 and South Korea in 2013.

Mr. Chien noted that the attackers not only used identical numbers but wrote the code in the same, unusual sequence across all three attacks.

Mr. Chien said the evidence pointed to all three attacks being the work of the “Lazarus Group,” a name his team gave to the attackers behind the Sony and South Korean attacks.

“Banks that are
compromised like this
can be put out of business.”GOTTFRIED LEIBBRANDT, CHIEF EXECUTIVE OF SWIFT

Officials have pointed to North Korea’s threat of “merciless countermeasures” against Sony if the studio released “The Interview,” a movie by Seth Rogen and Evan Goldberg that made fun of North Korea and includes a fictional assassination of its leader. F.B.I. analysts also note critical mistakes North Korean hackers made, such as logging into their attack servers from known North Korean Internet addresses and even logging into both their Facebook account and Sony’s servers from the same computers.

In the months since evidence of the attacks involving the Swift network started to emerge, investigators have been looking for commonalities at numerous other potential breaches. It remains unclear whether these breaches are connected to the ones in Bangladesh and Vietnam, but they too have occurred in or around Southeast Asia.

There is no evidence to date that the thieves have gone after large American or European banks, though new possible attacks are being reported weekly. Last week, evidence emerged that Banco del Austro, an Ecuadorean bank, was infiltrated by hackers who were also able to sneak onto the Swift network. The thieves transferred several million dollars to accounts around the world, according to a lawsuit the bank filed in federal court in the United States against Wells Fargo, which facilitated one of the transfers.

Researchers have yet to unearth any of the code used in the Ecuador attack, but banking analysts say it is probably no coincidence that these attacks are happening in the developing world, where security measures tend not to be as tight as they are in financial hubs like New York and London.

Swift has issued numerous warnings in recent weeks urging banks to step up their security protocols. Analysts worry that the breaches could have a chilling effect on global finance; larger banks may become reluctant or even refuse to transact with smaller banks in the developing world unless they can have assurances that their networks have not been compromised by thieves and malware.

At a conference on Tuesday in Brussels, Swift’s chief executive, Gottfried Leibbrandt, said the recent attacks could do far more damage than breaches on retailers and telephone companies, which he said suffer largely reputational and legal hits.

“Banks that are compromised like this can be put out of business,” Mr. Leibbrandt said.

North Korea has long been known for creative attempts to generate badly needed hard currency. In the last decade, United States government officials accused North Korea of counterfeiting $100 bills, which were known as “superdollars” or “supernotes” because the fakes were nearly flawless. The Federal Reserve began thwarting that effort by circulating a new $100 bill over the last three years that makes counterfeiting nearly impossible: The redesigned $100 is easier to authenticate and harder to replicate.

“North Korea is hurting for money,” said Herb Lin, the senior research scholar for cyberpolicy and security at Stanford University’s Center for International Security and Cooperation and a fellow at Stanford’s Hoover Institution. “They’ve been cut out of the financial system because of sanctions. They had been among the best counterfeiters in the world, and only recently have they been stymied in the counterfeiting of superdollars. If it’s true that we’ve cut them off from that, then it’s not at all surprising that they would turn to something else.”

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