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BREAKING: Russia, China, North Korea Finalizing Plans IDF, Lebanon & Israel Criticize Biden Admin

Russia, North Korea, and China are finalizing plans to open a new strategic front targeting U.S. bases in Japan and South Korea. Vladimir Putin and Kim Jong Un will elevate their relationship to a "Strategic Partnership," discussing sensitive issues in informal settings. The Russian delegation includes high-ranking officials, who will sign significant documents, potentially including a Comprehensive Strategic Cooperation Agreement. Putin assured North Korea of Russia's support against their common enemies. There is speculation about the transfer of nuclear technology to North Korea, which would heighten threats to U.S. military bases. Additionally, discussions are ongoing to allow Chinese ships access to the Sea of Japan, which could alter regional security dynamics significantly.



The Israeli Defense Forces (IDF) have approved operational plans to launch an attack on Lebanon, aiming for a decisive victory over Hezbollah. Israeli Prime Minister Netanyahu criticized the Biden administration for not providing arms to Israel. Despite American efforts to prevent a broader Middle Eastern conflict, tensions are escalating. U.S. envoy Amos Hochstein called for immediate de-escalation, visiting Beirut and Jerusalem to mediate. Israeli officials, including Foreign Minister Israel Katz and defense analyst Ron Ben-Yishai, emphasize the need for a strategic victory to deter future threats from Hezbollah and Iran. The conflict has resulted in significant casualties on both sides.



Russia and North Korea have signed a mutual defense pact, significantly altering the geopolitical landscape in Asia and Ukraine. This agreement mandates mutual assistance in the event of an attack by the U.S. or any third party, thereby impacting South Korea's military strategies. As part of this pact, Russia will supply North Korea with modern missile technology, including medium and long-range missiles and nuclear capabilities. The primary targets for these weapons are American bases in South Korea, Japan, and Guam.


Russian President Vladimir Putin emphasized that this alliance is defensive and peaceful, aimed at countering politically motivated sanctions. The agreement updates treaties from 1961 and 2000-2001, reflecting rapid geopolitical changes. North Korean leader Kim Jong Un expressed strong support for Russia, particularly in its conflict with Ukraine, framing it as a defense of sovereignty and territorial integrity.


Furthermore, the pact includes strategic partnerships against the USA, NATO, and AUKUS, with implications for military cooperation, such as North Korea potentially sending troops to Ukraine. The pact also suggests the establishment of a Russian ICBM base in North Korea and collaboration on space technology, enhancing North Korea's missile capabilities to target U.S. military installations and potentially U.S. soil.



In Christ, love Jared W. Campbell







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