North Korea now testing anthrax on ICBMs

North Korea now testing anthrax on ICBMs

North Korea now testing anthrax on ICBMs

On Monday, US President Donald Trump sent his first National Security Strategy report to lawmakers.

North Korea on Wednesday refuted the reports by some USA media that Pyongyang is pushing forward her "biological weapons development programme" amid its development of weapons of mass destruction (WMD) capacities.

Shelly Simonds
David Yancey Shelly Simonds Geoff Skelley

This undated picture released from North Korea's official Korean Central News Agency (KCNA) on May 22, 2017 shows North Korean leader Kim Jong-Un (C) inspecting the test-fire of a ground-to-ground medium-to-long range strategic ballistic missile Pukguksong-2. However, North Korea has set to ideal its re-entry technology.

Several individuals including North Korean defectors as well as assessments by the USA and South Korean governments estimated the North began acquiring biological weapons as early as the 1960s, under the orders of Kim Il Sung.

Dave Chappelle Gives His Take on Trump Voters in NSFW 'Equanimity' Clip
The company reportedly paid Chappelle a whopping $60 million to stream his new comedy. Now, that will be joined by Dave Chappelle: The Bird Revelation .

The North Korean regime has started tests with a view to loading intercontinental ballistic missiles (ICBMs) with anthrax, according to regional media reports.

The Director of Press of the Institute for American Studies of North Korea Ministry of Foreign Affairs said in a statement that such accusation is another example of the United States habit to pander fiction as "truth", Xinhua news agency reported.

Obama's Interview With Prince Harry Looks Utterly Delightful
Twiddling a pen, Harry tells Mr Obama: "You're excited about this, I'm nervous about this, that's what's quite amusing ". Michelle even co-hosted the opening ceremony of the Invictus Games with Prince Harry when it came to Florida past year .

Kim Jong Un's scientists launched its "greatest" ICBM in late November that the regime claimed could carry a "super-heavy nuclear warhead" that could strike "the whole mainland of the U.S".

Rebecca Hersman, a former Defense Department deputy assistant secretary for countering weapons of mass destruction, was quoted in a Washington Post article speaking about the country's bio-weapon program: "North Korea is bad enough when you're talking about their nuclear and missiles program".

Mobile plans to disrupt TV with their own service
T-Mobile is known for largely getting rid of two-year phone contracts and helping bring back unlimited-data plans in wireless. T-Mobile describes its upcoming service as "somewhere in between a traditional cable service" and the a la carte TV services.

Related news