Monday, May 13, 2013

War ship(s) dream

War ship(s)

UNREAD_POSTby Gus Who on Fri May 03, 2013 7:12 am

I am not going to get into the dream. as much as I am going to state what I read / interpreted from it... 

I being informed that navy ship(s) ... parked right outside the North Korea water ... from there point of view 

or dangerously close war ship

Here is a dream I read today...

 nuclear war, little girl, and a dark shadowy man

UNREAD_POSTby love.mi.wife on Sat May 18, 2013 1:13 am

Every once in a while I will have a vivid dream with more than one symbol. I just had a dream where I walk across a field, away from a small town, with a small group of strangers. We don't talk directly to each other but we are mumbling about an impending nuclear war. It's dusk. The sun is going down. Then two nuclear weapons explode of in the distance. First one to the east and then one to the north. After the explosions the other people, except for one little girl (about 10 to 12), disappear. She says that we need to hurry back to the town. I'm game so I go along with her. All of the sudden I get a sense that another bomb is going to go off. She tells me to follow her but we are next to a culvert and I tell her we should go in. The bomb passes over and does not go off. I tell her we should go into the culvert in case of another bomb. She tells me to follow her to what looks like an open air pavilion in a park. A starlight cluster flare goes off and it spooks me. This girl says "it's just a flare" so I come to my senses and follow her to the pavilion. She then tells me to look at a bench. It is very dark and I am overwhelmed with a chill when I observe a man sitting on the bench. I cannot make out a face because it is dark. The little girl tells me that he is responsible for this war and that I need to watch out for him. Then I woke up.
Edit: May 18 - 

North Korea fires three short-range missiles 

SEOUL (Reuters) - North Korea fired three short-range missiles from its east coast on Saturday,South Korea's Defence Ministry said, prompting Western powers to urge Pyongyang to exercise restraint.
Launches by the North of short-range missiles are not uncommon but, after recent warnings from the communist state of impending nuclear war, such actions raise concerns about the region's security.
"North Korea fired short-range guided missiles twice in the morning and once in the afternoon off itseast coast," an official at the South Korean Defence Ministry spokesman's office said by telephone.
The official declined to speculate on whether the missiles had been fired as part of a drill or training exercise.
"In case of any provocation, the ministry will keep monitoring the situation and remain on alert," he said.
A Japanese government source noted the three launches, but said none of the missiles had landed in Japan's territorial waters, the Kyodo news agency reported....
----------- in the news-----

No olive branches in Korea: North fires general, U.S. sends warships

Looks more like the USS Nemesis ... as it is kind of peaceful now in the last week or so....

The US nuclear-powered aircraft carrier USS Nimitz leaves the southern port city of Busan on May 13, 2013. (AFP photo)
The US nuclear-powered aircraft carrier USS Nimitz leaves the southern port city of Busan on May 13, 2013. (AFP photo)
North Korea has replaced its hawkish armed forces minister with a younger general. The move comes as the U.S. and South Korea launch new naval war games, which Pyongyang decried as “blackmail” and a “provocation.”
General Kim Kyok-sik – who reportedly ordered the 2010 shelling of a South Korean island – was appointed to his post last November. In a Monday report, state news agency KCNA announced that the relatively unknown General Jang Jong-nam is the new minister of the People's Armed Forces. The general was previously the top military commander of a province of North Korea.
Pyongyang did not comment on the reshuffle, but some Korea experts believe it may be part of the North's latest move to cool inflamed tensions in the region. Earlier, Pyongyang withdrew two Musudan medium-range ballistic missiles it had deployed in the east of the country. 
While Pyongyang is apparently offering concessions, the U.S. nuclear-powered aircraft carrier Nimitz anchored off the South Korean port of Busan on Saturday. The ship is scheduled to take part in search and rescue operations and sea maneuvers from Monday to Tuesday off the country’s eastern coast, the South Korean Defense Ministry announced.
Pyongyang’s cross-border affairs ministry branded the deployment as a “grave military provocation” that would heighten tension in the Korean Peninsula.
"The joint naval drill involving the latest weaponry including the nuclear aircraft carrier is a wanton blackmail against u.s. and demonstrates... that their attempt to invade u.s. has reached an extremely reckless level," the Committee for the Peaceful Reunification of Korea said in a statement on Saturday night.
The Carrier Strike Group Eleven, of which Nimitz is the flagship, includes eight warships (including the aircraft carrier itself), four surface action group destroyers and three escort ships. Nimitz also has 64 combat aircraft stationed on board.
The group's commander, Rear Admiral Mike White, said the arrival was scheduled and not a response to the period of heightened tension in the region. "This is not a response to any particular event, but part of our continuous engagement, much like we shared for 60 years," he said.
The U.S. and its military ally South Korea conduct over a dozen joint military drills annually, some of which include tens of thousands of troops and some of world’s most powerful military hardware. Currently, a joint anti-submarine warfare exercise is underway in the Yellow Sea.
North Korea regularly denounces such war games as provocative, claiming they are cover for a possible attack. The latest exercise, during which the U.S. deployed its nuclear-capable stealth bombers, was met with a flurry of threats from Pyongyang, which said it would use its nuclear arsenal against American and South Korean troops if attacked.
Washington is flexing its military might in response to North Korea’s third nuclear test in February. The move was condemned internationally, and led to the UN Security Council issuing new sanctions against Pyongyang.
However, North Korea insists that it needs nuclear weapons to defend its national sovereignty from Washington and Seoul, and defies the UNSC’s resolutions requiring it to halt development of nuclear weapons and ballistic missile technology.
(Source: RT)

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