U.N은 해상불법무역행위를 뿌리뽑기

위한 첫 단계로 북한 해역을 봉쇄하라.

 

제임스 스타브리디 스플레처스쿨 학장

(전 나토 사령관, 예비역 해군제독)

 

-스타브리디스 제독은 트럼프 행정부 국무장관으로 적격이라는

 평가를 받았었고 트럼프와 내각인선 작업시 인터뷰 했었음.

 매티스 국방을 30년 이상 지켜 봐 온 선배군인...(블로거 평)

 

 

A Naval Blockade Is the Best Option to Cut Off North Korea

The new UN sanctions are too weak, but they could be a first step in ending illegal trade by sea.
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‎2017‎년 ‎9월‎ ‎13‎일‎ ‎오후‎ ‎10‎:‎28
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Ready to board?

Photographer: U.S. Navy via Getty Images

North Korean leader Kim Jong Un is fixated on obtaining a serious nuclear arsenal, and continues to thumb his nose at the U.S. and other world powers. The latest round of United Nations Security Council sanctions approved Monday are not going to change that. But one aspect of them -- new measures to interdict ships breaking trade embargoes against Pyongyang -- could be baby steps toward much stronger sanctions enforcement.

QuickTakeNorth Korea's Nukes

The new resolution gives the U.S. and other countries the power to inspect ships going in and out of North Korea’s ports but, unfortunately, does not authorize the use of force if the target ships don’t comply. Equally bad, the inspections would need the consent of the countries where the ships are registered. This is a far weaker regime than what was initially proposed by the Donald Trump administration, which would have empowered U.S. military vessels to “use all necessary measures” to force compliance. That the language was watered down to avoid a veto from Russia or China.