McCain refused to believe trump’s threats to the DPRK

John McCain

American Senator John McCain believes that US President Donald Trump should not make threats against North Korea, if he is not ready to translate voiced in life. He told radio station KTAR.

According to McCain, the American President will not be able, as promised, to respond to the DPRK’s “fire and rage” in that case, if Pyongyang’s actions threaten America. “This is a classic trump, who all exaggerate,” — said the Senator.

“If you say that you plan to do something, you should be able to make it happen. I’m not sure that he is ready to act,” added McCain.

He also admitted that the statements of trump can only be demonstrative. Also, McCain believes that North Korean leader Kim Jong-UN not really ready for full-scale war.

“I think the plump leader in Pyongyang was crazy, but he’s not ready to cross the line,” said McCain.

Earlier, the North Korean military has said it is ready to launch a missile attack on a U.S. air force base on the island of GUAM located in the Pacific ocean, as soon as the decision to take the head of the DPRK Kim Jong-UN. Such a statement is a reaction of Pyongyang to the words of the President of the United States Donald trump that Washington will respond to the DPRK’s “fire and rage” in that case, if North Korea’s actions threaten America.

In the night of Tuesday, North Korea threatened to take “physical actions” in response to the adoption by the UN Security Council in respect of new sanctions. In addition, Pyongyang called the new UN security Council resolution a “terrorist act”. Previously, North Korea has rejected “concocted by the US and hostile forces” document as violating the sovereignty of the DPRK.

On 5 August the UN security Council adopted a resolution toughening sanctions against Pyongyang. Now North Korea is prohibited from exporting coal, iron, lead, and seafood. Accounts of the Bank for foreign trade of the DPRK frozen North Korean vessels that violated UN resolutions, denied entry to the ports of all States.