A tremendous number of things are happening in North Korea and Russia, which although not momentous when taken separately; are quite profound within a grander scheme: the worldwide plot to form a state of global governance.
Malaysian police reported that the "mystery poison" used in the murder of the North Korean leader Kim Jong Un’s brother was the deadly nerve agent VX, which is listed as a weapon of mass destruction and is banned under the Chemical Weapons Convention.
The noose around Kim Jong-Un is getting tighter: asked whether China had a contingency plan for a North Korean collapse, defence ministry spokesman Ren Guoqiang said Beijing has maintained its usual policy towards Pyongyang, and urged the “relevant parties to refrain from any actions that will escalate tensions”.
As the Malaysian police pieces together the clues of last week's dramatic assassination of Kim Jong-Un's brother, in a press conference this morning officials said that the two women suspected in the fatal poisoning attack were trained to coat their hands with toxic chemicals, then wipe them on his face,
"Trust us," they say. "We’ll help you navigate Facebook and filter out the fake news stories,” they promise.But just who are these self-appointed gatekeepers who claim to be the ultimate arbiters of what is or is not “fake news”?
Chilling closed-circuit security footage has emerged of the killing of Kim Jong Nam last week, showing two attackers took less than three seconds to carry out the assault on the half-brother of North Korean dictator Kim Jong Un.
China’s move to ban coal imports from North Korea, effectively crippling the country’s already battered economy, will have two implications: it may prompt Beijing and Washington to sit deal and figure out how to "resolve" the problem, and it may risk the start of a political crisis with unpredictable regional consequences.
Samsung chief Jay Y. Lee was formally arrested on allegations of bribery, perjury and embezzlement, "an extraordinary step that jeopardizes the executive’s ascent to the top role at the world’s biggest smartphone maker and the nation’s most powerful company."