U.S. military's secret plan to bomb North Korea


North Korean leader Kim Jong Un, in response, said that North Korea was considering an attack on Guam, a Pacific island which hosts multiple United States military bases.

"If it (North Korea's ballistic missile) disintegrates in the atmosphere potentially, debris would have shattered that could scatter around the area or its trajectory".

The two-page factsheet advising Guamanians on how to prepare for a missile strike from North Korea tells citizens to "take cover as quickly as you can" if an attack warning is issued, and, if caught outside, to "not look at the flash or fireball".

The Department of Defense would deploy B-1B bombers in a pre-emptive attack on North Korea if the commander-in-chief ordered such a strike, NBC News reported Wednesday, citing two current and two former senior military officials. Reports claim that up to four missiles would be launched toward Guam.

More news: Guam shrugs off North Korea threat - taking it in stride

The US president promised "fire and fury" if North Korea did not stop threatening the US. Keener said, as well as a Pentagon-financed study to explore how climate change may affect the island's freshwater resources.

The UN resolution targets North Korea's primary exports, including coal, iron, iron ore, lead, lead ore and seafood, as well as other revenue streams, such as banks and joint ventures with foreign companies. "Some Guam residents told reporters that they anxious what might happen if North Korea's leader, Kim Jong-un, were actually to follow through".

The sanctions will slash North Korea's annual export revenue of $3 billion (around P153 billion) by more than a third, according to a statement from the office of US ambassador to the United Nations Nikki Haley.

"This is different kasi, mga rockets na lang pinapalipad". Let's see how these things develop.