Something must be done about North Korea


I'm Biv Dick Black, the Over Poster.
Apr 22, 2002
They go too far...

Not everyone likes big boobs — for example, North Korea

Published January 28, 2013


SEOUL, South Korea — That's right. Large-breasted women are so discriminated against in North Korea they try to shrink or hide their boobs in order to boost their social standing, according to the South Korean daily JoongAng Ilbo as cited by Korea watcher Robert Koehler.

North Korea's patriarchal society apparently views nature's generosity with suspicion, defectors told JoongAng Ilbo.

The bigger your breasts, the more likely you'll be considered a slut, the women reportedly said, because you're seen as strutting your stuff — as if morality determines that development. Imagine their shock when they escape to find themselves the envy of all their smaller-breasted friends. What? Big boobs are good?

GlobalPost's senior correspondent for East Asia, Geoffrey Cain, says that North Korea is trailing behind trends that are more popular elsewhere in the region.

As Asia gets wealthier, bigger and cosmetically enhanced breasts are coming in vogue.

"Boob jobs" are popular in South Korea, where the people are the most cosmetically enhanced in the world, Cain said, who is based in Seoul, and they're also becoming a hot item for the new affluent women of China, Vietnam and Indonesia.

But North Korea hasn't gone that far yet, although plastic surgery is not uncommon among the upper-class women of Pyongyang.

Cain reports:

The desire for small breasts is a form of chastity in this conservative and male-dominated society. North Koreans take pride in their culture being supposedly pure and untainted by the evils of Western capitalism, a charge that they always lob at their southern cousins.

In Koehler's account of the Korean-language report:

One defector from Hoeryong said she had a work friend with large breasts who often ate chives because she’d heard they make your boobs smaller. She added that she was surprised upon learning that women in the South actually have operations to make their breasts bigger.

The isolationist nation is known for wild propaganda efforts, but this is a real head-shaker. Life is tough enough in North Korea as it is — leave the breasts alone!

Geoffrey Cain contributed to this report from Seoul.

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Creasy Bear

gorgeousness and gorgeousity made flesh
Mar 10, 2006
In a porn tree
Everything about that country is retarded and backwards.


I'm Biv Dick Black, the Over Poster.
Apr 22, 2002
"Boob jobs" are popular in South Korea, where the people are the most cosmetically enhanced in the world...
They fail to mention that 90% of those are going to men. Fucking Asia.
May 24, 2004
Queens, NY
Morality Shmorality. Boobiez, like clothing and hairstyle, are a form of individuality and they allow for free expression. Thus they are frowned upon by in nations where citizens drink the government Kool-Aid of shared sacrifice and collective fate.

Notice the affluent Pyongyangaise and Chinese could care less about the stigma of large cans

Creasy Bear

gorgeousness and gorgeousity made flesh
Mar 10, 2006
In a porn tree
To be fair... the North Koreans don't so much drink the government Kool-Aid as they are waterboarded with it.
Dec 8, 2004
I'm curious what they consider big... like my buddy and his wife were in (mainland) China and she went to get a bra... she has like a 36 D's... and couldn't find anything that would fit her.
Dec 12, 2007
GlobalPost's senior correspondent for East Asia, Geoffrey Cain, says that North Korea is trailing behind trends that are more popular elsewhere in the region.
For gods sake, someone get them a vending machine with womens panties in it.

Cunt Smasher

Caligula Jr.
Aug 26, 2005
For the good of humanity, I can make room for 3 or 4 of them, poor things.

Voodoo Ben

You gotta wash your ass
Dec 5, 2010
did the air force ever make that gay bomb? they could drop it on north korea, since they don't like huge tits.


Wackbag Staff
Aug 14, 2000
We must respect the uniqueness of other cultures. Bigots.


Supreme Champion!!!!!
Jan 14, 2002
Land of misfit toys
North Korea is believed to have conducted a widely anticipated nuclear test Tuesday, following an earthquake that monitoring agencies around the globe said appeared to be unnatural.
The South Korean Defense Ministry, which raised its military alert level after the quake, said it was trying to determine whether it was a test. Nuclear blasts can create tremors but they are distinct from those caused by natural earthquakes.
A world nuclear test monitoring organization detected what it called an "unusual seismic event" in North Korea.
"The event shows clear explosion-like characteristics and its location is roughly congruent with the 2006 and 2009 DPRK nuclear tests," said Tibor TDoth, the executive secretary of the Comprehensive Nuclear Test Ban Treaty Organization. The DPRK refers to North Korea's formal name, the Democratic People's Republic of Korea.
"If confirmed as a nuclear test, this act would constitute a clear threat to international peace and security, and challenges efforts made to strengthen global nuclear disarmament and non-proliferation, in particular by ending nuclear testing," TDoth said.
Kim Min-seok, a South Korean Defense Ministry spokesman, told reporters that North Korea informed China and the United States of its plans to conduct a nuclear test. It was not clear when Pyongyang told Beijing and Washington.

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Here we go.....

mr. sin

Registered User
Mar 30, 2005
North Korea says it has tested a "miniaturized" nuclear device in defiance of U.N. orders to stop building atomic weapons. Official state media reported Tuesday that the test was conducted in a safe manner


Registered User
Aug 6, 2009
Fuck both koreas. Fuck their pug faces and their women with man legs. Fuck 'em.


I'm Biv Dick Black, the Over Poster.
Apr 22, 2002
North Korea conducts third controversial nuke test

PYONGYANG, North Korea (AP) — Defying U.N. warnings, North Korea on Tuesday conducted its third nuclear test in the remote, snowy northeast, taking a crucial step toward its goal of building a bomb small enough to be fitted on a missile capable of striking the United States.

North Korea said the atomic test was merely its "first response" to what it called U.S. threats, and said it will continue with unspecified "second and third measures of greater intensity" if Washington maintains its hostility.

The underground test, which set off powerful seismic waves, drew immediate condemnation from Washington, the U.N. and others. Even its only major ally, China, voiced opposition.

President Barack Obama, who was scheduled to give a State of the Union address later Tuesday, said nuclear tests "do not make North Korea more secure." Instead, North Korea has "increasingly isolated and impoverished its people through its ill-advised pursuit of weapons of mass destruction," he said in a statement.

North Korea claimed the device was smaller than in previous tests; Seoul said it likely produced a bigger explosion.

The test was a defiant response to U.N. orders to shut down atomic activity or face more sanctions and international isolation. It will likely draw more sanctions from the United States and other countries at a time when North Korea is trying to rebuild its moribund economy and expand its engagement with the outside world.

Several U.N. resolutions bar North Korea from conducting nuclear or missile tests because the U.N. Security Council considers Pyongyang a would-be proliferator of weapons of mass destruction and its nuclear testing a threat to international peace and stability. North Korea dismisses that as a double standard, and claims the right to build nuclear weapons as a defense against the United States, which has been seen as enemy No. 1 since the 1950-53 Korean War. The U.S. stations more than 28,000 troops in South Korea to protect its ally.

Tuesday's test is North Korea's first since young leader Kim Jong Un took power of a country long estranged from the West. The test will likely be portrayed in North Korea as a strong move to defend the nation against foreign aggression, particularly from the U.S.

"The test was conducted in a safe and perfect way on a high level, with the use of a smaller and light A-bomb, unlike the previous ones, yet with great explosive power," North Korea's official Korean Central News Agency said, confirming speculation that seismic activity near Kilju around midday was a nuclear test.

North Korea was punished by more U.N. sanctions after a December launch of a rocket that the U.N. and Washington called a cover for a banned missile test. Pyongyang said it was a peaceful, and successful, bid to send a satellite into space.

The timing of the test is significant. It came hours before Obama's speech and only days before the Saturday birthday of Kim Jong Un's father, late leader Kim Jong Il, whose memory North Korean propaganda has repeatedly linked to the country's nuclear ambitions.

This year also marks the 60th anniversary of the signing of the armistice that ended the 1950-53 Korean War, and in late February South Korean President-elect Park Geun-hye will be inaugurated.

In Pyongyang, where it was snowing Tuesday, North Koreans gathered around televisions to watch a 3 p.m. TV broadcast announcing the nuclear test.

The test shows the world that North Korea is a "nuclear weapons state that no one can irritate," Kim Mun Chol, a 42-year-old Pyongyang citizen, told The Associated Press in the North Korean capital. "Now we have nothing to be afraid of in the world."

The National Intelligence Service in Seoul told lawmakers that North Korea may conduct an additional nuclear test and test-launch a ballistic missile in response to U.N. talks about imposing more sanctions, according to the office of South Korean lawmaker Jung Chung-rae, who attended the private meeting. Analysts have also previously speculated that Pyongyang might conduct multiple tests, possibly of plutonium and uranium devices.

North Korea is estimated to have enough weaponized plutonium for four to eight bombs, according to American nuclear scientist Siegfried Hecker.

It wasn't immediately clear to outside experts whether the device exploded Tuesday was small enough to fit on a missile, and whether it was fueled by plutonium or highly enriched uranium. A successful test would take North Korean scientists a step closer to building a nuclear warhead that can reach U.S. shores —seen as the ultimate goal of North Korea's nuclear program.

In 2006, and 2009, North Korea is believed to have tested devices made of plutonium. But in 2010, Pyongyang revealed a program to enrich uranium, which would give the country a second source of bomb-making materials — a worrying development for the U.S. and its allies.

"This latest test and any further nuclear testing could provide North Korean scientists with additional information for nuclear warhead designs small enough to fit on top of its ballistic missiles," Daryl Kimball and Greg Thielmann wrote on the private Arms Control Association's blog. "However, it is likely that additional testing would be needed for North Korea to field either a plutonium or enriched uranium weapon."

Uranium would be a worry because plutonium facilities are large and produce detectable radiation, making it easier for outsiders to find and monitor. However, uranium centrifuges can be hidden from satellites, drones and nuclear inspectors in caves, tunnels and other hard-to-reach places. Highly enriched uranium also is easier than plutonium to engineer into a weapon.

Monitoring stations in South Korea detected an earthquake in the North with a magnitude of 4.9 and the South's Defense Ministry said that corresponds to an estimated explosive yield of 6-7 kilotons.

The yields of the North's 2006 and 2009 tests were estimated at 1 kiloton and 2 to 6 kilotons, respectively, spokesman Kim Min-seok said. By comparison, U.S. nuclear bombs that flattened Nagasaki and Hiroshima during World War II were estimated at 13 kilotons and 22 kilotons, respectively, Kim said.

The test is a product of North Korea's military-first, or songun, policy, and shows Kim Jong Un is running the country much as his father did, said Daniel Pinkston of the International Crisis Group think tank.

The decision to push ahead with a test will be a challenge to the U.N. Security Council, which recently punished Pyongyang for launching the December long-range rocket. In condemning that launch and imposing more sanctions on Pyongyang, the council had demanded a stop to future launches and ordered North Korea to respect a ban on nuclear activity — or face "significant action" by the U.N.

U.N. chief Ban Ki-moon condemned the test in a statement. Japanese officials said they expected the Security Council to meet later to take up the nuclear test.

China expressed firm opposition to the test but called for a calm response by all sides.

The other part of a credible North Korean nuclear deterrent is its missile program. While it has capable short and medium-range missiles, it has struggled in tests of technology for long-range missiles needed to carry bombs to the United States, although it did launch the satellite in December.

North Korea isn't close to having a nuclear bomb it can use on the United States or its allies. Instead, Hecker said in a posting on Stanford University's website, "it wants to hold U.S. interests at risk of a nuclear attack to deter us from regime change and to create international leverage and diplomatic maneuvering room."


I'm Biv Dick Black, the Over Poster.
Apr 22, 2002
Power of North Korean nuclear test over seven kilotons: Russia's Interfax
Reuters – 6 hrs ago


MOSCOW (Reuters) - Russia's Defence Ministry said the power of North Korea's nuclear test blast on Tuesday surpassed seven kilotons, a ministry source told the Interfax-AVN military news agency.

South Korea said earlier on Tuesday that the size of the seismic activity indicated a nuclear explosion slightly larger than the North's two previous tests at six to seven kilotons. The Hiroshima bomb was, by comparison, around 20 kilotons.

The Russian Defence Ministry source told Interfax-AVN that specialists were still trying to determine the exact magnitude of the explosion but that it was "more than" seven kilotons.

Another Russian news agency, RIA, later quoted a source in a nuclear arms control watchdog as saying the power of the blast was estimated at around five kilotons. There was no immediate explanation for the difference in the estimates.

North Korea confirmed it had carried out the nuclear test and said it had used a miniaturized device that had a greater explosive force than previous nuclear tests, carried out in 2006 and 2009.

(Reporting by Alissa de Carbonnel; Editing by Timothy Heritage);_ylv=3

Chino Kapone

Yo, whats wrong wit da beer we got?
Jun 10, 2005
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Wackbag Staff
Aug 22, 2002
pics of the first test

btw when will the UN realize that a harshly worded letters doesnt stop any crazy dictator from doing ANYTHING. The only thing these Dictators is a display of naked force. Thats all they understand