North And South Korea Peace Talks

BATTLEFORWORLD – March 1, 2018: Will the pending peace agreement between North and South Korea turn out to be another convoluted and sad production of the West, waiting to unfold at a convenient future time into war?

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Bolton says US considering Libya model for North Korean denuclearization

CNN – March 1, 2018: The White House is looking at Libya as one example of how it will handle potential negotiations with North Korea on dismantling its nuclear program, John Bolton, US President Donald Trump’s national security adviser, said Sunday.

But experts say the Libya model is a dangerous one to trot out when discussing North Korea.

(BattleForWorld: They are going to use the agreement later at a future time as pretext to launch war with North Korea. But for now the US and allies corporations are going to attempt to make millions rebuilding North Korea. Iraq was allowed to issue many millions in sovereign bonds by the United States. Do you think North Korea will happily issue many millions in sovereign bonds too? And once they get this credit they can in return purchase US Treasury bonds so the US can finance its budget. And the US and Europeans are using financial tricks to get at Libya’s billions.)

Libyan leader Moammar Gadhafi agreed to abandon his nuclear ambitions in exchange for sanctions relief in the early 2000s. Within years, Gadhafi was overthrown and killed by rebels backed by Washington (United States).

Bolton appeared to use the Libya case as an example of how North Korea might develop the trust of international partners, just days after after Kim committed to the “complete denuclearization” of the Korean Peninsula during a historic summit with South Korean President Moon Jae-in.

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McDonalds in Pyongyang: N Korea Reportedly Seeks US Investment

SPUTNIKNEWS – March 2018: Following the historic summit between the leaders of North and South Korea, Seoul claims that Pyongyang now exhibits an appetite for investments from the United States.

Following the successful conclusion of the inter-Korean summit, which was held at the “truce village” of Panmunjom in the DMZ, South Korean officials reveal that their Northern counterparts appear willing to welcome foreign investment, the Daily Express reports.

According to Chung In-moon, Special Advisor to South Korean President Moon Jae-in, the ongoing improvement in relations between the West and North Korea may led to McDonald’s fast food restaurants popping up in Pyongyang, and that even a North Korean Trump Tower might be a distinct possibility in the future.

“They want American investment coming to North Korea. They welcome American sponsors and multilateral consortiums coming into North Korea,” he said.

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Trump the peacemaker? South Korean president says Donald ‘can take the Nobel prize’

RT – March 1, 2018: US President Donald Trump “can take the Nobel prize” as long as the Koreas receive peace in return, South Korean President Moon Jae-in said on Monday, just months after Trump threatened North Korea with total destruction.

Last week, Moon and Kim attended a summit at Panmunjom in the demilitarized zone, during which the two men walked across the border between their two countries and agreed to work toward ending decades-long animosities.

Following that historic meeting and new pledges to denuclearize the Korean peninsula, Trump tweeted that Americans “should be very proud” of the progress being made. With that progress came calls for Trump to receive the Nobel Peace Prize —  and Trump seems happy to take the credit for the recent breakthrough.

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Nobel Peace Prize for Trump? Well, Syria already felt full impact of his peacemaking

RT – March 1, 2018: Do Nobel Peace Prize & Trump fit together?

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Growing Concern: Foreign Investors Lose Some Hunger for U.S. Debt

(In the “enhanced” Silent Revolution Of Truth Compilation Edition, the free PDF book: Download and read about the possibility of the United States economy collapsing because of massive debt after 2020 and how space exploration could be hampered, page 1479 and page 330. And also read about what the Russian economist Dr. Tatyana Koryagina said regarding the pending collapse of the US economy, page 674. Note: Use the page number display located at top right to find the correct page. UPDATED, PDF Format – Links: Book Summary | and Download Book)

WSJ – April 30, 2018: Foreign investors’ appetite this year for U.S. debt hasn’t grown at the same pace as the government’s borrowing needs, which some analysts worry could push bond yields higher and eventually threaten to slow economic growth.

(BattleForWorld: It’s interesting that this is happening after North Korea and South Korea started to talk peace and about working together. Read the posting: The Reason Behind The United States Mischief With North Korea – America-China Financial Wars about how the United States was panicking the stock market by threatening war with North Korea to force-sell US Treasury bonds to investors to help finance the US budget. And the motive for wanting false-peace in North Korea is for the US building corporations to go in and take advantage and to try and pull North Korea away from China. Like what is now being done with Iraq, Libya, etc. reducing Russian participation, and all this is in the interest of Israel because they want to dominate the Middle East region with Arab vassal states.) 

Investors in a broad category known as “indirect bidders,” which includes both mutual funds and foreign investors, have been winning the smallest percentage of the bonds they’ve bid for since 2011, according to bidding data for recent Treasury bond auctions. The average percentage of the auctions won by this group fell for the first time since 2012, a decline some analysts attribute to both lower demand from investors outside the U.S. and their recent tendency to post less-aggressive bids.

The behavior of these bidders is crucial for the ability of the U.S. to fund itself, at a time when the budget deficit is forecast to surpass $1 trillion by 2020 and remain above that level for the foreseeable future. Foreign investors currently hold about 43% of U.S. government debt, the lowest since November 2016, a proportion that has steadily declined from its peak of 55% during the 2008 financial crisis.

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