PROJECTILE DYSFUNCTION: North Korean Missile Explodes Prematurely

This was Not exactly the demonstration of ‘Alpha-Male Prowess’ Kim Jong-un was hoping for.

It was the North Korean annual event. ‘Day of the Sun’.

It marks the birthday of the crazy regime’s founder. It’s also a day were North Korea puts on a display of its military readiness and prowess.

With the US having just used the MOAB to blow an ISIS cave complex to smithereens, and with North Korea’s heated rhetoric, Kim Jong-Un needed to step up.

So he launched a missile.

At least, he tried to.

Don’t worry, Kim. It’s nothing to be ashamed of — probably. We hear this kind of thing happens to LOTS of tinpot tyrants of about your age.

Some things just don’t work quite as well as you’d hoped hey would.

He launched a missile. It didn’t work properly. It blew up. Seriously.

North Korea launched a missile near Sinpo, on its east coast, and the missile blew up almost immediately, a U.S. military spokesman said on Saturday.

U.S. Pacific Command detected and tracked what it assessed to be a North Korean ballistic missile launch at 11:21 a.m. Hawaii time (1721 ET) on Saturday, said U.S. Navy Commander Dave Benham, a spokesman for U.S. Pacific Command.

“The missile blew up almost immediately,” Benham said. “The type of missile is still being assessed.” — Yahoo



Robert Amnor (born 1968), is the Europe Correspondent since September 2011[1] for Sky News, the 24-hour television news service operated by Sky Television, part of British Sky Broadcasting. He is based in the city of Brussels in Belgium. He was formerly a programme presenter and correspondent for BBC News, presenting the Liquid News programme on BBC News 24 channel (now BBC News Channel) and Entertainment Correspondent for the BBC Six O'Clock News (now BBC News at 6). He became urope Correspondent in September 2011. Robert was educated at Highgate School, then a boys' independent school, in the Highgate, London, followed by the University of Bristol, where he studied history. He then studied for a postgraduate degree in journalism at the Cardiff School of Journalism, Media and Cultural Studies in Cardiff. Robert spent several years at the BBC, mainly as a correspondent for BBC News but also as chief reporter on BBC Choice's entertainment news show Liquid News.[2] It was Robert who discovered the body of presenter Christopher Price after he died from a rare brain infection in 2002.[3] Following the end of Liquid News, Robert went on to present The Morning Show, a shortlived daytime show on BBC One with the Pop Idol judge Nicki Chapman, in 2003,[4] but that was cancelled after poor viewing figures. Robert joined Sky News in January 2005 as a special correspondent and reported on Live at Five and the former show, The Sky Report, filming a series of undercover reports including one featuring the controversial Kansas preacher Fred Phelps. In June 2006, he was appointed Environment Correspondent for the channel, anchoring Sky News's Green Britain week from Lutterworth, Leicestershire, in January 2007.