Time: Fri Sep 26 06:37:40 1997
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Date: Fri, 26 Sep 1997 06:27:22 -0700
To: RodColumn@aol.com
From: Paul Andrew Mitchell [address in tool bar]
Subject: SLS: A Sea of Flames (fwd)

Hello Rod,

We recommend "Common Law Copyright",
because it is perpetual.  Statutory
copyrights only last 7 years.

Confer at "Common-law copyright" [sic]
in Black's Law Dictionary, 6th Edition.

Best regards,
/s/ Paul Mitchell

copy:  Supreme Law School

At 03:28 AM 9/26/97 -0400, you wrote:
>                           A SEA OF FLAMES
>                          26 September 1997 
>                    Copyright 1997, Rod D. Martin 
>                    "Vanguard of the Revolution" 
>           http://members.aol.com/RodDMartin/vanguard.htm
>On Tuesday, the enigmatic Kim Jong Il, "Dear Leader" and son of the 
>three-years dead Stalinist dictator Kim Il Sung, was finally nominated to 
>the post of General Secretary of the Workers' Party, the North Korean 
>Communists.  This potentially answered the question of who exactly runs 
>North Korea; it did not give anyone comfort.
>Kim Il Jong has never met a Westerner.  He has never been outside North 
>Korea.  He has lived all his life in the personality cult of his father, 
>the first and to this day only dictator and the man who launched the 
>Korean War.  Western ears have heard him speak precisely one sentence.
>It is fitting, if disconcerting, that he lead North Korea.
>North Korea stands on alert, ready to invade and destroy the South.  This 
>much we know.  Among multiple defectors in the past year, two come from 
>the country's highest ranks:  former politburo member Hwang Jang-yop, the 
>architect of North Korea's autarky and the highest ranking defector ever; 
>and Chang Sung-gil, North Korea's ambassador to Egypt and the man who ran 
>his country's highly profitable Middle East arms trade.  Both confirm:  
>the invasion is only a matter of time, possibly as early as this fall.
>North Korea openly threatens to turn Seoul, the capital of its southern 
>neighbor and our close ally, "into a sea of flame."  According to U.S. 
>intelligence sources and the two defectors, North Korea has stockpiled at 
>least three nuclear weapons, as well as innumerable chemical and 
>biological ones, for the campaign to "liberate" the South.  The North 
>trumpets its plan to "annihilate" the 37,000 U.S. troops stationed in 
>South Korea, as well as attack Japan, Okinawa, Guam, and even the United 
>Why Korea, and why now?  In short, North Korea is not only bankrupt, but 
>starving as well.  It's famine becomes more acute by the day; and like 
>all famines in Communist countries before it, it touches the well-fed and 
>supplied North Korean armed forces not at all.  North Korea is 
>increasingly an army in search of a nation, and the nation is has is 
>dying.  The Party faces a simple choice:  collapse into chaos, or reach 
>out and grasp the dangling, sumptuous fruit just across the DMZ.  
>But is that fruit within its reach?  Yes.  Today, what is certainly the 
>world's most dangerous nation faces 700,000 South Korean and 37,000 U.S. 
>soldiers with an army of 1.1 million, confined in a truly tiny space.  Of 
>these, no less than 100,000 are commandos, the largest Special Forces in 
>the world.  North Korea's generals believe they can use this force to 
>conquer the South in a high-intensity 7-20 day campaign, completing the 
>job before heavy U.S. reinforcements can arrive.
>Two hundred Scud-B and Frog missiles would blanket the ten U.S. and South 
>Korean airfields with chemical weapons, while the large but antiquated 
>North Korean air force would throw itself at the same targets in a 
>suicide run.  The 100,000 commandos would strike these airfields and 
>various other command centers by sea as well as by air from a fleet of 
>300 AN-2 transports, utterly invisible to radar due to their fabric skin. 
> Seoul's millions would be forced to flee their city ablaze on the very 
>first day, and the world's number three military would race down the 
>peninsula even as it neutralized bases in Japan and Okinawa, either by 
>intimidation or direct attack.  
>The U.S. Army took nearly six months to deploy for Desert Storm.  Today 
>it has radically less to fight with, further away from the scene.
>What is Bill Clinton's response to this potential nuclear war?  
>Appeasement on a scale not seen since Munich.  After pressing South Korea 
>and Japan into four-power talks that serve only to dignify the brutal 
>Pyongyang regime, Clinton is actually giving the North two American 
>nuclear reactors, as well as vast quantities of food and fuel oil.  Note 
>that none of this supply effort has gone to aid the population; it has 
>stocked the military we face.  The price of this outlandish aid?  Vague 
>promises from North Korea's shadowy leadership that they will halt 
>further nuclear weapons production.  Needless to say, the North Korean 
>reactors continue to run.
>When contrasted with America's crushing embargo of Iraq, this approach is 
>simply astounding; yet as in Haiti, Bill Clinton likes being tough with 
>enemies who can't fight back.  North Korea, a dire and imminent threat, 
>is treated in a manner that would make Chamberlain blush, showing the 
>world precisely what this administration is made of.
>If war is to be averted, Pyongyang must be shown that war will not pay.  
>Aid must be cut off at once:  North Korea must be forced to spend down 
>its six-month war reserve of food, oil and spare parts.  Armor and other 
>heavy weapons must be prepositioned close enough to the Korean peninsula 
>to drastically cut the time needed to deploy a full scale army.  Above 
>all, North Korea must be told in no uncertain terms that on day-one of 
>any conflict, it will face the maximum force available to the United 
>States in defense of South Korea.  Let them determine for themselves just 
>what that might be.
>Appeasement has never worked.  Isolated, starving countries with big 
>armies have never failed to exploit weakness.  And Bill Clinton has never 
>shown courage.  May God help us all.
>Copyright: Rod D. Martin, 26 September 1997
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Paul Andrew Mitchell                 : Counselor at Law, federal witness
B.A., Political Science, UCLA;  M.S., Public Administration, U.C. Irvine

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