Why a nuclear threat to the DPRK is becoming more dangerous?

Why a nuclear threat to the DPRK is becoming more dangerous?

The crisis surrounding the nuclear program and missile tests of North Korea today has reached a new, much more dangerous phase. How can develop further conflict, and whether the war of words turn into a nuclear war?

For decades the international community has tried to convince Pyongyang to abandon the weapons program.

Full nuclear combat capability of the Korea — warheads, capable of reaching remote targets using the missiles of distant radius of action — until recently it seemed something unattainable. Today, however, everything changed.

It is impossible to estimate with accuracy the military potential of North Korea. Pyongyang claimed that the country already has missiles capable of reaching the continental United States, and two recent trials have forced Western experts assume that this may be true.

The government of Japan believes that the DPRK may already reduce the size of the warhead to such an extent as to place her on a similar rocket.

U.S. authorities also think that North Korea has developed a warhead small size, however, while it is not known whether tested.

To date, the ability of North Korea to the distant nuclear spins is not a question of possibility but a matter of time. And this can happen in the next few years.

A glimmer of hope

The fact that this period was just at the beginning of the presidency of Donald trump, is the amazing historical coincidence.

On the one hand, this further escalates the nuclear crisis, and could also give a glimmer of hope for a solution.

Chaos in foreign policy, bravado and inexperience, reflected in the tweets of the American President, for many became a cause for concern. North Korean leader Kim Jong-UN is perceived in the West as unpredictable. Well, now led by the United States has had the same unpredictable person.

To paraphrase the words of the former head of the Ministry of defense of the United States, trump can be called “known unknown”. No one knows what his response will be. It makes the situation more dangerous, but at the same time forcing many to rethink in the first place in Beijing.

We do not know what constitutes U.S. foreign policy. In a complex diplomatic system is important precision of language. So who exactly is American foreign policy?

Maybe it’s the Secretary of state Rex Tillerson, who, under favorable circumstances, considering the negotiations with Pyongyang (after all, trump was talking about this possibility)?