Kim Jong Un Is Freaking Out Over The Threat Of A SEAL Team 6 Decapitation Strike

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North Korean supreme leader and Pillsbury Doughboy cosplayer Kim Jong Un likes to talk shit about wiping out the Western world with his Hermit Kingdom’s flaccid intercontinental ballistic missiles. But in reality, the authoritarian little bastard is pissing himself over the prospect of U.S. special operations forces smothering him with a pillow in the dead of night.


Officials with South Korea’s National Intelligence Services told lawmakers during a closed-door parliamentary session on June 22 that the North Koreas dictator is “extremely nervous” about the potential for a clandestine “decapitation strike,” the Korea Herald reports.

According to lawmakers, Kim is “engrossed with collecting information about the ‘decapitation operation’ through his intelligence agency” — so engrossed that the tiny tyrant even stopped rolling in his Mercedes-Benz 600 to avoid assassination by car bomb.

“The number of Kim Jong Un’s public activities was 51, a 32 percent decrease from last year,” South Korean intelligence officials told lawmakers, per the Korea Herald. “Since 2013, we have seen a downward trajectory of Kim’s public activities.”

Kim may have good reason to be afraid. In March, South Korea’s Joon Gang Daily reported that the U.S. Navy’s SEAL Team 6 — the very warfighters who took out Osama Bin Laden — were joining South Korean special forces during annual military exercises to simulate a decapitation attack designed to neutralize Kim Jong Un and military leaders in Pyongyang, lifting the regime’s totalitarian hold over the population.

“A bigger number of and more diverse U.S. special operation forces will take part in this year’s Foal Eagle and Key Resolve exercises to practice missions to infiltrate into the North, remove the North’s war command and demolition of its key military facilities,” a military official confirmed to Yonhap News.

That Joon Gang dispatch appeared to match a March Wall Street Journal report on President Donald Trump’s consideration of military options against Pyongyang. But the Department of Defense insisted that its theater-level commands, including U.S. Special Operations Command, “[do] not train for decapitation missions” of any kind.

And now, live footage from Kim’s Pyongyang lair:

Photo via Sony Pictures
Ryan Kules

Editor's note: A combat wounded veteran, Ryan served in the U.S. Army as an armor officer assigned to 1st Battalion, 13th Armor Regiment. While deployed to Iraq in 2005, his vehicle was hit with an improvised explosive device buried in the road. He works as the Wounded Warrior Project's national Combat Stress Recovery Program director.

On Nov. 29, 2005, my life changed forever. I was a 24-year-old U.S. Army armor captain deployed to Taji, Iraq, when my vehicle was struck by an improvised explosive device. On that day, I lost two of my soldiers, Sgts. Jerry Mills and Donald Hasse, and I lost my right arm and left leg.

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(U.S. Marine Corps photo)

CAMP PENDLETON — Susan and Michael McDowell attended a memorial in June for their son, 1st Lt. Conor McDowell. Kathleen Isabel Bourque, the love of Conor's life, joined them. None of them had anticipated what they would be going through.

Conor, the McDowells' only child, was killed during a vehicle rollover accident in the Las Pulgas area of Camp Pendleton during routine Marine training on May 9. He was 24.

Just weeks before that emotional ceremony, Alexandrina Braica, her husband and five children attended a similar memorial at the same military base, this to honor Staff Sgt. Joshua Braica, a member of the 1st Marine Raider Battalion who also was killed in a rollover accident, April 13, at age 29.

Braica, of Sacramento, was married and had a 4 1/2-month-old son.

"To see the love they had for Josh and to see the respect and appreciation was very emotional," Alexandrina Braica said of the battalion. "They spoke very highly of him and what a great leader he was. One of his commanders said, 'He was already the man he was because of the way he was raised.' As parents, we were given some credit."

While the tributes helped the McDowells and Braicas process their grief, the families remain unclear about what caused the training fatalities. They expected their sons eventually would deploy and put their lives at risk, but they didn't expect either would die while training on base.

"We're all still in denial, 'Did this really happen? Is he really gone?' Braica said. "When I got the phone call, Josh was not on my mind. That's why we were at peace. He was always in training and I never felt that it would happen at Camp Pendleton."

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(Reuters/Kevin Lamarque)

SEOUL (Reuters) - The United States looks set to break a promise not to hold military exercises with South Korea, putting talks aimed at getting North Korea to abandon its nuclear weapons at risk, the North Korean Foreign Ministry said on Tuesday.

The United States' pattern of "unilaterally reneging on its commitments" is leading Pyongyang to reconsider its own commitments to discontinue tests of nuclear weapons and intercontinental ballistic missiles (ICBMs), the ministry said in a pair of statements released through state news agency KCNA.

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(Courtesy of Roman Sabal)

A deported Marine Corps veteran who has been unable to come back to the U.S. for more than a decade was denied entry to the country Monday morning when he asked to be let in for a scheduled citizenship interview.

Roman Sabal, 58, originally from Belize, came to the San Ysidro Port of Entry around 7:30 on Monday morning with an attorney to ask for "parole" to attend his naturalization interview scheduled for a little before noon in downtown San Diego. Border officials have the authority to temporarily allow people into the country on parole for "humanitarian or significant public benefit" reasons.

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Jeff Schogol

Navy Secretary Richard Spencer took the reins at the Pentagon on Monday, becoming the third acting defense secretary since January.

Spencer is expected to temporarily lead the Pentagon while the Senate considers Army Secretary Mark Esper's nomination to succeed James Mattis as defense secretary. The Senate officially received Esper's nomination on Monday.

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