North Korea Shifts Missile To West Coast, What’s up? – North Korea is currently conducting activities related to testing missile programs and nuclear warheads, the action was carried out after 2 days before the North Korean state conducted a test of hydrogen bomb on Sunday, September 3th, 2017, according to a intelijen report, North Korea detected move ballistic missiles into west coast region of North Korea, as reported by Asia Business Daily on Tuesday (September 5, 2017).
North Korea Shifts Missile To West Coast, What’s up?
Ballistic missile removal activities take place at night, it is done to avoid the action of surveillance by other countries.
South Korea’s defense ministry explained that it has not been able to confirm the veracity of the report, but on Monday the South’s defense ministry said the country headed by Kim Jong Un was ready to launch more missiles.
Same day on September 5, 2017, South Korea held a shooting practice around the sea of Japan.
This exercise is aimed at preventing North Korea, the deployment of troops involving a 2,550 ton Gangwon submarine, a 1,000 ton patrol boat and a 400 ton bullet vessel.
Captain Choi Young-Chan, Commander of the 13th Maritime Battle Group – a fleet of shooting exercises in the Sea of Japan said, “If the enemy is going to launch provocations either on water or under water, we will respond with deadly attacks.”
Prior to this military exercise, South Korea had previously held discussions with the United States about the possibility of US deploying naval fleets and bomber aircraft in the Korean Peninsula region.
North Korea claims to have successfully tested a hydrogen bomb on an intercontinental ballistic missile (ICBM) on Sunday, Sepetember 3, 2017 local time.
The US responded to this success by saying that North Korean leader Kim Jong Un “begged for war”.
The detonated hydrogen bomb on Sunday, September 3, 2017 is estimated to be five times greater than the atomic bomb dropped in Japan, Nagasaki city during World War II. Recorded 6.3 magnitude-scale earthquake Richer.
South Korea and Japan have suspected that the quake was an artificial shock, characteristic of a nuclear test.