Guam Governor says tourism will grow when crisis is over

Bruno Cirelli
Agosto 13, 2017

"You've become extremely famous".

The strong tone President Trump took against North Korea that has been bashed by many political commentators in the mainstream media does not seem to bother the Guam governor the least little bit.

The talks ramped up after President Donald Trump's inauguration, according to the source familiar with the negotiations, with the USA side aiming to secure the release of Warmbier and the other Americans held in North Korea.

The plan calls for missiles to be fired into the sea about 40 kilometres from the coast of Guam. And everyone who doesn't want a side of radiation poisoning with their piña colada went, "huh?" "We are not just a military installation", Calvo said in an online video message. "We've got 95 per cent occupancy and after all this stuff comes down we're going to have 110 per cent occupancy".

"As an American citizen I have never felt more safe or so confident with you at the helm", Mr Calvo said. "You're gonna' be taken care of". It included information on how to build an emergency supply kit, make an emergency family plan, make a list of potential concrete shelters near your home, and to not look at the flash or fireball because it can blind you.

Even as President Donald Trump says the United States military is "locked and loaded" to potentially unleash "fire and fury" on North Korea, the two feuding countries have been holding secretive, back-channel talks, The Associated Press reported Friday. "They will be met with fire and fury like the world has never seen", Trump said.

"With all the criticism that's going on over there, from a guy that's being targeted, we need a president like you".

"We are the best in the world by a factor of five", he said.

Without any prompting, the commander in chief then told the Guam governor not to worry about the threats issued by North Korea because it was publicity.

If correct, and if the USA allows the missiles to launch in the first place, that leaves 17 minutes for tracking stations on land and sea - including the Pine Gap facility near Alice Springs - to calculate, target and try to destroy the missiles. Territories like Guam, which North Korea has threatened to attack in response to Donald Trump's constant bluster about preemptive strikes.

Mr Trump has said he would not allow Pyongyang to develop a nuclear weapon capable of hitting the United States.

GOVERNOR Ralph D.L.G. Torres said a strong typhoon that could hit the island is a greater concern than North Korea's threats, adding that he is confident in the ability of the us military to protect the territories and the rest of the nation.

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