US Sees Russia As Most Significant Threat, North Korea As Most Uncertain

(In the “enhanced” Silent Revolution Of Truth Compilation Edition, the free PDF book: Download and read about the United States viewpoint regarding independent and sovereign states as enemies of the USA, page 1415. The United States plan to start another world war, page 1414. And how the United States prefer vassal-states over sovereign states, page 1443. Foretold decades ago. Note: Use the page number display located at top right to find the correct page. UPDATED, PDF Format – Links: Book Summary | and Download Book )

BATTLEFORWORLD – February 28, 2018: Gen. John Hyten is referring to US Foreign Policy and doctrine of Full Spectrum Dominance to bring about world domination under one world governance where countries are just vassal-states.

SPUTNIKNEWS – February 28, 2018: Commander of US Strategic Command Gen. John Hyten said, “I think Russia is the most significant threat just because they propose the only existential threat to the country right now,” Hyten said. “I think Korea is the most uncertain threat, the most dangerous near-term threat.”

“If you are talking about moving fast, there is nobody moving faster in the world than China. China is the adversary that’s moving fast. They are moving fastest in space, they are moving fastest in hypersonics,” Hyten said. “They still trail the United States of America in most categories and certainly in capacity, but holy cow, they are moving fast.”

“It is interesting that our adversaries are concerned about threats from THAAD (the Terminal High Altitude Area Defense), or threats from Aegis Ashore. Those capabilities are not built against their capabilities, they are not,” Hyten explained. “The way that we deter Russia and China are with other elements of the capabilities under my command. That’s why it’s not one answer fits all.”

“Against Korea — we bring defense, against Russia and China — we bring space, cyber and a number of other elements,” he added. “We have to look at each adversary differently and separately, and then we have to look at the impact of what we do as a whole … Everything we do with respect to Korea impacts China, everything we do with China impacts Russia, everything we do with Russia impacts everybody else.”


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