North Korea Paid for Testing Iran's Dirty Nuclear Bomb

Nuke test in the south Pacific
Nuke test in the south Pacific
Damage effects
Damage effects

According to Western Intelligence, which oddly, have just released the information (as if prepping the American public for war), that North Korea was paid by Iran $55 million dollars to conduct two nuclear weapon tests using a dirty bomb covertly underground in April\May 2010. It was first reported in the German "Die Welt" and "Der Spiegel" and later confirmed by atmospheric scientist, Larsk-Erik De Geer, of the Swedish Defense Research Agency in Stockholm, Sweden. According to him, the dirty bombs were of the 50-200 ton variety. Apparently, Iran had N. Korea test the internal mechanism of a nuclear warhead on Iran’s for a price. German and Japanese intelligence agree that Iran had then already developed the nuclear warhead’s outer shell and attained its weaponization, which makes Obama's cry for waiting for sanctions to work-totally moot and wishful thinking.

For the May test, Iran had provided uranium of 20% grade and their technicians to watch the tests. It was after the May test that Iran sent $55 million dollars to North Korea, which was the easiest thing to trace since Iran does use the international banking systems to conduct business.

The timing for the release of this information is suspicious in light of the Israeli-US tensions and timing about when to attack Iran. It seems more than ever, Israel is not going to wait for Obama and will act without the US. Should this occur, the US will be dragged it into when the missile deluge falls on Israel for retaliation to defend Israel. The reluctant Obama seems to have no other choice but to support any unilateral Israeli attack.

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Comments 2 comments

quotations profile image

quotations 4 years ago from Canada

$55 million does not seem like enough money for this kind of test. I have to wonder if this information is legitimate.


perrya profile image

perrya 4 years ago Author

Like you, have no idea, but maybe to NK it is, who knows? German sources are usually reliable. Unless you are an expert, totally conjecture...

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