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North Korea "readies surface-to-surface missiles"

North Korea "readies surface-to-surface missiles"

June 15, 2011 - North Korea has positioned surface-to-surface area missiles on kick off pads in the Yellow Sea, Yonhap reports agency noted Nov. 28, as the United States and South Korea began military workouts and China explained it would attempt to guarantee peace. North Korea 'readies missiles'

North Korea has put floor-to-floor missiles on start pads in the Yellow Sea, Yonhap news agency reported Nov. 28, as the United States and South Korea commenced military workout routines and China mentioned it would try to guarantee peace.

South Korean President Lee Myung-bak instructed a going to Chinese delegation that Beijing, North Korea's only major ally which is traditionally reluctant to criticise the reclusive regime, must do much more to aid.

China, which agreed with South Korea that the scenario was "worrisome", would try to halt it deteriorating, the delegation responded, the presidential Blue House and Chinese media mentioned.

Yonhap also stated North Korea had moved surface area-to-air missiles to frontline regions, days following it shelled a tiny South Korean island killing four men and women. The North's official KCNA information agency warned of retaliatory action if its territory is violated.

South Korea's Defence Ministry told journalists to leave the island, Yeonpyeong, since the situation was "poor". Several citizens evacuated previously explained they did not want to return.

"We will produce a brutal military blow on any provocation which violates our territorial waters," KCNA said.

Officials from South Korea's Defence Ministry and the joint chiefs said they could not remark on the Yonhap report. "It is not possible to validate the report as it is classified as military secret," an official explained.

The workouts, in waters far south of the disputed maritime boundary, are getting held in the encounter of opposition by China and threats of all-out war from North Korea.

The chairman of North Korea's Supreme People's Assembly will check out China from Tuesday, the official Xinhua reports agency said. Lee informed Chinese State Councillor Dai Bingguo, who outranks Foreign Minister Yang Jiechie, that Beijing, with its developing international impact, must do far more to aid make sure peace.

China has not taken sides in the conflict and declined to blame North Korea, unlike the United States, for the sinking of a South Korean naval vessel in March.

"We question that China make a contribution to peace on the Korean peninsula by taking a more fair and accountable place on South-North Korea ties," the presidential Blue House quoted Lee as telling Dai.

"The Chinese side conveyed the concept of condolences for the South Korean victims of the Yeonpyeong incident and mentioned it would make efforts to avoid the situation from deteriorating for the sake of peace in between the South and North," Lee's spokesman mentioned.

Lee said the attack on civilians, coming after the revelation of the North's extremely uranium enrichment programme, was a grave change in the situation.

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