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S Korea's Plan to Assassinate Kim Jong-Un: The Hit Squad That Could End It All

S Korea's Plan to Assassinate Kim Jong-Un: The Hit Squad That Could End It All Read Transcript

British officials fear North Korea's sudden progress

in nuclear development might be due to secret support

from Iran.

The foreign office is looking into

whether current and former states helped Kim Jong-un mount

nuclear warheads on missiles.

British foreign secretary, Boris Johnson,

confirmed the suspicion to Parliament

saying, "There is certainly an investigation

into exactly how the country has managed

to make this leap in technological ability."

While Iran tops a list of countries possibly giving

assistance, Russia is also in the spotlight.

Ricky Ellison of the Missile Defense Advocacy Alliance

warns that China should be considered, as well.

Peking, the capital of China is very, very close to Korea.

So all those nuclear weapons, 20 to 30 with ballistic missiles

can strike Peking.

They don't seem to be too concerned at all about that.

ERIK ROSALES: Meanwhile, the international community

is taking a different approach.

The UN Security Council unanimously

approved tougher sanctions, capping North Korea's oil

imports, and banning textile exports.

That's a key source of revenue, which,

according to several sources, accounted for more than 700

million of North Korea's exports last year,

about 26% of total exports, nearly all of which

went to China.

The US estimates the sanctions could take $1.3 billion

in annual revenue away from the rogue nation.

NIKKI HALEY: We are done trying to prod the regime

to do the right thing.

We are now acting to stop it from having

the ability to continue doing the wrong thing.

ERIK ROSALES: But will these sanctions be enough?

Some say we need to completely cut out

North Korea from the map of geopolitics.

That means you're going to have to go to China.

You're going to have to tell the Chinese that they can't money

launder anything for North Korea anymore.

And that means Trump is going to have

to warn the banks of China, and others that are helping them.

ERIK ROSALES: If those extremes don't work,

CBN News confirmed, with pentagon sources,

that South Korea is forming its own hit

squad to potentially eliminate North Korean leadership.

Plans are underway to establish a special forces

or decapitation unit by the end of the year,

the South Korean defense minister

told lawmakers in Seoul.

In preparation, the military's preparing helicopters and even

transport planes to penetrate North Korea at night,

so that forces, known as the Spartan 3,000,

can carry out raids.

Rarely does a company announce a strategy

to assassinate a head of state, but South Korea

says it wants to put the pressure on North Korea

and warn them of the consequences

if they continue to develop their missile arsenal.

Eric Rosales, CBN News, Washington.


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