Ray, I think I remember you saying that you don't open attachments so I have forwarded the article that I had attached to the last email and have included your prophecy below it.
 
----- Original Message -----
From: mom
To: mom-l@listserv.montana.com
Sent: Wednesday, March 26, 2003 1:10 PM
Subject: N. Korea Cuts Off U.N. Command Contact
 
N. Korea Cuts Off U.N. Command Contact
By VINCENT YU, Associated Press Writer
March 26, 2003, 4:26 AM EST
 
PANMUNJOM, Korea -- Claiming the United States may attack, North Korea on Wednesday cut off
the only regular military contact with the U.S.-led U.N. Command that monitors the Korean War
armistice.
 
The move will further isolate the communist North amid tensions over its suspected nuclear weapons
programs.
 
South Korean President Roh Moo-hyun on Wednesday dismissed as "groundless" allegations by the
North that American forces may attack.
 
"There will be no war on the Korean Peninsula as long as we do not want a war," Roh was quoted as
saying by his office, adding that Washington has repeatedly pledged to resolve the crisis peacefully.
 
Meanwhile, U.N. envoy Maurice Strong said that North Korean officials told him in meetings in
Pyongyang last week that they "reserved the right" to reprocess their spent fuel rods that experts say
could yield enough plutonium for several atomic bombs within months. Such a move would spike tension
even further.
 
North's Korea People's Army sent a telephone message to the U.N. Command saying it will no longer
send its delegates to the liaison-officers' meeting at the inter-Korean border village of Panmunjom.
 
"It is meaningless to sit together with the U.S. forces side to discuss any issue as long as it remains
arrogant," the North's official news agency KCNA quoted the North Korean message as saying.
 
North Korea claimed again Tuesday the United States may attack the communist state after the war in
Iraq and spark a "second Iraqi crisis." It pledged to beef up its defenses.
 
The U.N. Command, which has monitored the armistice since the end of the 1950-53 war, had no
immediate comment. Without a peace treaty, the Korean Peninsula is still technically at a state of war.
 
U.S. officials representing the U.N. Command have met North Korean officers at Panmunjom almost
weekly since the end of the war.
 
In Japan, space agency officials were preparing to launch their first spy satellites into orbit on Friday.
North Korea has condemned the move, prompting fears it may retaliate and test-fire a long-range
missile.
 
Meanwhile, North Korean lawmakers convened the country's rubber-stamp parliament. The
687-member Supreme People's Assembly usually meets once or twice a year to approve a new budget
and discuss policies for the year ahead.
 
North Korea's Central Radio reported that the parliamentary session opened with deputies paying tribute
to the statues of leader Kim Jong Il and his father, late President Kim Il Sung, vowing to remain loyal to
the totalitarian regime.
 
North Korea accuses Washington of inciting a dispute over its alleged programs to develop nuclear
weapons to create an excuse for invasion. President Bush has branded the North part of an "axis of evil"
with Iraq and Iran.
 
Washington says it seeks a diplomatic solution to the crisis -- but Bush has said that if diplomacy fails a
military solution may be considered.
 
South Korean Foreign Minister Yoon Young-kwan left Wednesday for Washington to discuss North
Korea with Secretary of State Colin Powell and other U.S. officials.
 
During his four-day visit, Yoon also hopes to arrange a summit in the United States between presidents
Roh and Bush, which he said would take place in late April at the earliest.
 
With the United States focused on Iraq, experts fear North Korea might use the opportunity to reprocess
spent nuclear fuel to make atomic bombs.
 
The standoff flared in October when U.S. officials said Pyongyang admitted having a secret nuclear
program in violation of a 1994 pact.
 
Washington and its allies suspended oil shipments, promised under that agreement, and Pyongyang
retaliated by withdrawing from the Nuclear Non-Proliferation Treaty and taking steps to reactivate a
nuclear facility capable of producing several bombs within months.
 
http://www.newsday.com/news/nationworld/wire/sns-ap-koreas-nuclear,0,7640636.story 

Hi Ray
 
I agree with this one - my brother and me were discussing same late this afternoon. 
 
Attached articles I kept in my draft box regarding Korea prophesies - note dates - I do this because I do not want to make a fool of myself again - I decided that when someone send you a possible confirmation and I have the same, then only I would sent it off to you.
 
#546 - 06 September 1994

God bless you and your family

Love in Jesus Christ of Nazareth
 
susan

********

March 2003

North Korea prepares new test of missile
By Bill Gertz
THE WASHINGTON TIMES

North Korea is preparing another missile test, which would break Pyongyang's moratorium on long-range ballistic missile flights, U.S. intelligence officials said. 
     Meanwhile, a separate test Monday of a new anti-ship cruise missile, the second in two weeks, was a failure, with the 100-mile-range missile failing to fly properly because of a guidance system problem, the officials told The Washington Times.
     Recent satellite photographs of a North Korean base showed activity that appeared to be flight-test preparations, said officials who spoke on the condition of anonymity.
     "There aren't indications of an imminent launch, but it is something they might well do," one U.S. official said. "It's certainly a possibility."
     A second official said the activity is being watched closely and that there are concerns that the flight test, which would be North Korea's third in recent weeks, will be of the Taepo-Dong 2 ballistic missile.
     A third official at the Pentagon said, "Clearly, the potential is there for a launch with little or no notice."
     U.S. officials said the missile tested Monday was a North Korean version of the Chinese-made HY-2 Silkworm anti-ship missile that has an estimated range of up to 100 miles.
     The second flight test of the new missile failed because of problems with the guidance system, U.S. officials said. The missile flew about 80 miles over the East Sea/Sea of Japan.
     The preparations and the cruise-missile flight tests come amid growing tensions on the Korean Peninsula.
     The Pentagon is dispatching six F-117 Stealth fighter bombers to South Korea for exercises to begin next week, said Defense Department spokesman Lt. Cmdr. Jeff Davis. It will be the first time since 1993, when the first crisis developed concerning North Korea's nuclear-weapons program, that the radar-evading aircraft are moved to South Korea.
     Earlier this month, 24 B-1 and B-52 bombers were sent to Guam to deter any North Korean military action.
     North Korean jets also threatened an unarmed U.S. reconnaissance aircraft March 2, locking targeting radar on a U.S. Air Force RC-135 flying in international airspace 150 miles from North Korea's coast.
     South Korean President Roh Moo-hyun yesterday called for maintaining a strong alliance with the United States.
     "The staunch Korea-U.S. combined defense arrangement is greatly contributing to our national security," Mr. Roh said in a speech at the Korean Military Academy. "The solid ... alliance should be maintained even more so."
     North Korea, meanwhile, repeated its call for direct talks with the United States.
     "If the U.S. turns to a military option in the end, persistently turning down the [North´s] principled proposal for direct talks, it will lead to a catastrophic situation," North Korea's official Rodong Sinmun newspaper said in a commentary.
     In Tokyo, Japanese Prime Minister Junichiro Koizumi sought to play down the cruise-missile test on Monday, telling reporters that it was "not an emergency." He said Japan would work with the United States to prevent Pyongyang from taking reckless action.
     Stocks in Tokyo fell to a 20-year low after reports in the Rodong Sinmun that the test was more than a simple military drill.
     Defense officials said North Korea's first two missile tests were directed at the United States. Pyongyang is trying to force the United States to negotiate directly with its communist government, something President Bush has ruled out.
     North Korea's government is expected to announce a warning of the next missile test soon, perhaps as early as today, the officials said.
     Pyongyang released an official notice in advance of the missile tests that happened Feb. 24 and Monday.
     A major worry among U.S. officials is that the upcoming test, which would be the third in recent weeks, will be a second flight test of its new long-range Taepo-Dong 2 ballistic missile, which was flight-tested for the first time in August 1998.
     The CIA said in a report made public in December 2001 that North Korea is improving the Taepo-Dong 2. The missile can carry a warhead weighing several hundred pounds up to 6,200 miles, "sufficient to strike Alaska, Hawaii and parts of the continental United States."
     If a lighter third stage is used, like the one tested in 1998, the Taepo-Dong 2 could have a range of 9,300 miles. That configuration would be "sufficient to strike all of North America," the CIA said, noting that a future test of the missile could be disguised as a space launch.
     The North Korean government announced after the 1998 launch that it would halt the tests.
     The Taepo-Dong 2 overflew portions of Japanese airspace and created widespread security worries among Japanese defense officials.
     The latest crisis with North Korea began in October, when Pyongyang admitted to having a secret program to enrich uranium for nuclear weapons.
     North Korea then withdrew from the nuclear Non-Proliferation Treaty and has restarted a small nuclear reactor.
     The F-117s sent to South Korea are taking part in the annual U.S.-South Korean exercises known as Foal Eagle/RSOI, for reception, staging and onward integration.
     The maneuvers begin March 19 and will continue through early April, Cmdr. Davis said.
     One of the exercises simulates a North Korean special-operations attack on South Korea.
     Most of the 37,000 troops in South Korea will take part in the exercises, which have been denounced by official North Korean news outlets as preparation for war.
 

 
KOREA

INFOBEAT> News - Morning Coffee Edition @ 09/15/98

15 September 1998

*** U.S., Japan, S. Korea map strategy toward North

WASHINGTON (Reuters) - The U.S. reacted favorably Monday to Japan's
proposal for a missile-detecting satellite as the two allies and
South Korea mapped strategy on what they see as a threat posed by
North Korea. Japan and the U.S. have charged that North Korea tested
a new Taepo Dong 1 medium-range missile over the Japanese mainland
Aug. 31, angering Japanese who fear their entire country is now
within striking range of the reclusive Stalinist regime in Pyongyang.
The U.S. disclosed Monday its experts have now concluded the missile
launch was a failed attempt to put a very small satellite in orbit.
See
http://www.infobeat.com/stories/cgi/story.cgi?id=2556061676-a5a

 
• North Korea's nuke claim draws scepticism down south
 
[Seoul, November 18, 2002] - A radio report from North Korea has claimed that the communist country has nuclear weapons. But the news has been greeted with scepticism from South Korean officials, among others.

They expressed doubt about the credibility of the North Korean radio report.

On Sunday the North's state-run radio reported for the first time that the country "has come to have nuclear and other strong military weapons due to nuclear threats by US imperialists", according to South Korea's Yonhap news agency. It monitors broadcasts from the North.

Some took the report, by Pyongyang Radio, as the North's first confirmation that it possessed nuclear weapons. Until now, North Korea had claimed that it was "entitled to have nuclear weapons and more powerful weapons than that to protect its sovereignty from US threats".

But South Korean officials said they were sceptical that the report represented a change in North Korea's official position on nuclear weapons - which has been to neither confirm nor deny that the country has them.

Yonhap also played down the significance of the report.

In the report, North Korea accused the United States of trying to isolate it from the world by claiming that the communist country had broken arms-control agreements.

North Korea claims that it has faithfully honoured "the main spirit and purpose" of a pact with the United States, as well as other anti-nuclear accords. However, the possession of nuclear weapons or a programme to develop them would constitute a violation of those accords. Under the deal, struck in 1994, North Korea agreed to freeze its plutonium facilities. The United States promised in return to provide fuel oil and build two safer nuclear reactors.

But in October North Korea admitted to US officials that it had a covert programme to make nuclear weapons with enriched uranium.

As a penalty an international consortium decided to cut off fuel-oil shipments. North Korea has yet to respond to the decision.

CNN, the American news channel, also said reports that the "reclusive nation" had developed nuclear weapons were being met with confusion and scepticism.

CNN said it was unsure whether the report referred to a weapon based on plutonium or uranium.

The channel said the US administration believes North Korea has enough plutonium to make one or two weapons, but it does not know whether has enough enriched uranium to make a nuclear weapon.

 

[Sapa-AP and World Online news]

 
 
546. Prophecy given to Raymond Aguilera on 6 September 1994 at 3:08 PM. in Spanish.
 
Korea's eyes are going to radiate, the Korea of the Chinese. The country of Korea, it's going to radiate with all that there is of the devil. For the flame of the devil is strong in the north, and the north doesn't want to hear the things of God. For their mind is pointed. Their mind is pointed to all the things of the world, the filthy things, the things of power, the things that are of the devil. But it has arrived the day of North Korea.

It has arrived. For the flame that you believe is high now, it isn't. It hasn't even started. It's going to radiate, and it's going to become hotter. Then all that you believed of the wars is going to begin in North Korea. Yes! I have told you with My Lips, the Lips of the Father, the Lips of the Son, the Lips of the Holy Spirit.

The things of Korea are going to become hotter with the force of the devil, with the force of the bomb. Yes!, the bomb. Remember that I told you about the bomb of North Korea. For they are very wise, and they are very pointed to the things of the devil. Yes! It has arrived, the point of the bomb, of North Korea.

For they are going to move toward the south. Yes! They are going to move with hunger, with the hunger of the force that they have. For they have arrived at the point that they want to do something, with their power, with their soldiers, with all that is of the devil. Look at North Korea for many people are going to die in the south, and in the north. For the men that run the north want the power. They want all that is filthy, and they don't care how many die for all that they want is power.

Yes!, mark it on your calendar. Here comes North Korea. It coming to the south, and South Korea won't be able to stop the north. For the south of Korea have their eyes pointed in the money, in the things of the world. They don't care for anything of God, the One who made the world, the stars, all that there is, all that you see. And they are not looking at North Korea CLEARLY!, with their eyes open. For they are playing with their toys, with their money, with the things of the world. But here comes the soldiers of the north with the teeth of the devil, with the hunger of the devil, with the force of the devil.

Remember Reymundo, that I told you. Watch yourself of North Korea for they are on the loose, the pigs of the devil, with the force of the demons. They are going to begin to move to the south. Yes! For they are hungry for the blood. Yes! It has arrived the day of the war of Korea. (over)