- Buy OEM Adobe InDesign CC (Full LifeTime License)
- Discount - ABest Video to RM RMVB WMV Converter
- Buy Kigo DVD Ripper 3 MAC (en)
- Buy Cheap Unity 3D Pro MAC
- Download Autodesk Mudbox 2012 (32-bit)
- Buy Infinite Skills - Learning Bootstrap 2 MAC (en)
- Download Microsoft MapPoint 2010 Europe
- Download Ableton Live 9 Suite
- 9.95$ Lynda.com - After Effects Apprentice 14: Shape Layers cheap oem
- 9.95$ Photoshop CC: The Missing Manual cheap oem
- Buy Cheap Solidworks 2010 Premium (32-bit)
- Buy OEM Corel Draw Graphics Suite X4 SP2
- Buy Autodesk Alias Surface 2011 (en)
- Discount - Autodesk Showcase 2011
- 9.95$ Lynda.com - Building and Monetizing Game Apps for iOS cheap oem
|5 Reasons Americans Need to Watch North & South Korea|
|News Releases - General Info|
|Written by Ginny Grimsley|
|Friday, 15 February 2013 12:57|
The World May be Caught Sleeping, Says Former
Dept. of Defense Worker
The longest, most heavily guarded border in the world, the Demilitarized Zone separating North and South Korea, could easily steal American and world headlines as the issue of the day, and most of us would be caught blindsided, says Ian R. Kelley, who served 35 years in the U.S. Department of Defense.
“Sure, there are plenty of competing issues out there, but I don’t think our leaders or media give proper attention to the two Koreas – neither the immediacy of their issues nor the long-term potential consequences,” says Kelley, author of “UNCIVIL SERVANTS,” (www.ianrkelley.com), a political thriller that fictionalizes an attempt to open borders at the 38th parallel, uniting North and South Korea.
He reviews the five major ways the two Koreas may affect the United States, and the rest of the world:
Reunification of the Koreas is inevitable, Kelley says, but the many unknowns about the North compound the potential negative effects.
“Remember, there are still shots being fired in the DMZ – most recently, an unconfirmed report that North Korean soldiers killed two ‘defectors’ who were trying to cross to the South,” Kelley says. “It is not a stable area.”
About Ian R. Kelley
Ian R. Kelley retired from the Department of Defense in 2005 after 35 years service. For many years, he lived and worked in South Korea teaching English and communications skills to Korean and U.S. military personnel. He worked as a professor at Keimyung College University in Daegu, South Korea. He currently resides in Tarpon Springs, Fla.
Tags See All Tags