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Saturday, October 21, 2017

US President Donald Trump | He Will Declassify the Files On the Assassination of John F. Kennedy


Trump is the one who has the final authority to decide to publish the files or delay it for another 25 years

US President Donald Trump announced Saturday that declassify the archives of the assassination of John F. Kennedy, Democrat president who died from gunshots in a political visit to Dallas (Texas) on November 22, 1963. 

"Subject to receiving more information, I will allow, as president, to open JFK files locked and classified for a long time," Trump wrote in his usual series of morning messages, but without further elaboration.

Subject to the receipt of further information, I will be allowing, as President, the long blocked and classified JFK FILES to be opened.
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The National Archives have until next Thursday 26 to decide which of the 3,100 classified files that they possess on the assassination of Kennedy (1961-1963) can come to the light and which they must continue in secret. 

But Trump has the final authority to decide whether to publish the files or delay it for another 25 years. 

A White House spokeswoman, Lindsay Walters, told this Friday that Trump's office is working "to ensure that the maximum possible amount of data can be released" for those files by next Thursday, a deadline marked under a law of 1992. 

But Walters acknowledged that the White House is concerned about the fact that "some records of this collection were not created until the 1990s" and should be reviewed to ensure that their publication does not cause "identifiable damage" to national security.


The CIA presses 

A congressional official who has closely followed the process told that the Central Intelligence Agency (CIA) has pressed Trump to block the publication of some documents, possibly to conceal its methods or the identity of some spies who might follow alive.

"Suppose the president could change his mind at the last moment, but unless he does, there will be no absolute publication of this information. We will see a lot of files next week, but not all, unfortunately,".

Those questioning the official version of the Kennedy assassination are eagerly awaiting Trump's decision in the hope that the new documents will shed light on the greatest mystery in recent US history. 

According to Newspapers, documents dating back to the 1990s may be published with some of the censored information to avoid exposing relatively recent intelligence operations. 

Most of the 3,100 unpublished documents were created by the CIA, the Federal Bureau of Investigation (FBI) and the Department of Justice, and the 1992 law dictates that next Thursday they should be published entirely unless Trump decides what to do.

If he blocked the most delicate documents, Trump would disappoint historians and proponents of conspiracy theories, a group he himself is not so far off, given that during the 2016 election campaign he even suggested that Senator Ted Cruz's father had something to do with Lee Harvey Oswald, the alleged assassin of Kennedy.

Friday, October 13, 2017

North Korea | Send raining fire over the US


North Korean chancellor Ri Yong-ho

Has warned that the country's will is to "send raining fire" over the US in response to the belligerent words of US President Donald Trump, who threatened the UN with destroying North Korea. The North Korean foreign minister spoke in this way when he received a delegation from the Russian news agency Tass that has visited Pyongyang, state media reported. "It is the firm will of all the military personnel and people of the Democratic People's Republic of Korea (DPRK, the official name of the country) to make it rain on the US, which called for the total destruction of the DPRK," said Ri, according to a statement from the KCNA agency. Ri also said that the North Korean nuclear program is the "precious fruit of the bloody struggle of the Korean people to defend the destiny and the sovereignty of the country before the prolonged nuclear threat of the American imperialists, and a valuable sword justice." The North Korean chancellor attended the regular session of the United Nations General Assembly last September, in which Trump threatened in his speech to "completely destroy North Korea" for its continuing weapons tests, including its latest nuclear test, made on 3 September. These tests and the dialectical escalation between Washington and Pyongyang have raised regional tension over the past year to unprecedented levels since the end of the Korean War (1950-1953).


The delegation of Russian journalists to North Korea came shortly after a group of Russian MPs traveled to the hermetic Asian country. One of them explained after their visit that the North Korean authorities assured them that they are preparing the next test launch of a new intercontinental ballistic missile (ICBM) with real capacity to reach the US West Coast. Experts speculate that Pyongyang could make this launch coincide with the Chinese Communist Party Congress, which starts on October 18, or in the face of Trump's visit to the region, which will take place from November 2 to 14.

Sunday, October 8, 2017

Nine countries accumulate the 15,000 nuclear weapons that exist in the world


Nine countries in the world have about 15,000 nuclear weapons, a figure that shows that expressions of world leaders for nuclear disarmament do not mean a binding letter of intent, as recorded by the International Campaign to Abolish Nuclear Weapons (ICAN ), who was awarded the Nobel Peace Prize on Friday, 6 October. ICAN has received the award for its work to draw attention to the catastrophic humanitarian consequences of the use of atomic weapons as part of the escalating tension over North Korean threats and increased nuclear capacity around the world. The United States and Russia accumulate a total of 13,800 nuclear weapons, of which 1,800 are likely to be used in a matter of minutes if necessary. The United States, France, China, India, Pakistan, Israel and North Korea add atomic equipment, according to the anti-nuclear initiative based on the official data presented by the Federation of Scientists of the United States in 2017.

Countries with nuclear weapons 

The race for nuclear development was started by the United States, which is also the only country that has used this type of artifacts in a conflict and spends more budget than the rest of the countries combined in its nuclear program. Its 6,800 weapons place him, however, behind the 7,000 of Russia, the nation with the largest arsenal in the world. At a great distance, France and the United Kingdom maintain about 250 nuclear equipment with which they have mainly equipped several submarines, in contrast to China that has the capacity to transport a similar number of weapons by land, sea and air. Both India and Pakistan have developed their nuclear program in recent years, but their rapidity has enabled them to acquire substantial infrastructures and more than a hundred weapons. For its part, the Israeli authorities are ambiguous regarding its atomic arsenal, without denying or accepting its existence, although experts estimate that it has around 80 teams. North Korea is the country on the list with less nuclear equipment, not exceeding ten weapons. However, its missile tests and its threats to use an ever-growing weapons program have raised concern for the international community in the face of fears of a possible atomic war.

Countries indirectly related to the nuclear program

ICAN points out that five European countries have a US nuclear arsenal in their territory - Belgium, Germany, Italy, Turkey and the Netherlands - as a result of agreements signed within the framework of NATO. In addition, dozens of countries have nuclear alliances with those powers that have their own weapons. Faced with the growing threat of nuclear war, more than 20 countries see the possession of nuclear weapons by the United States as a guarantee of security for them. There are also many nations that have a nuclear industry or research reactors capable of manufacturing such equipment, in a race that has been activated in urban areas "it would kill millions of people and have effects for decades," according to the organization laureate The Nobel Committee stressed in its speech Friday that "the next step to have a world free of nuclear weapons must involve the countries that have them." "That's why this year's Nobel Prize is also a call on these countries to start negotiations seriously with the prospect of a careful, gradual, balanced and supervised elimination of the nearly 15,000 nuclear weapons in the world."

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