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N. Korea could have 5-6 nuclear weapons

July 25, 2018
Related News about IAEA: N. Korea could have 5-6 nuclear weapons

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The head of the U.N. nuclear watchdog says his agency estimates North Korea could have five or six nuclear weapons and any test carried out by Pyongyang could “open a Pandora’s box.” (CNN — 9 May, 2005)
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The United Nations’ main nuclear watchdog believes that North Korea has up to six nuclear weapons, its chief has said. (UK Telegraph — 9 May, 2005)
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The UN’s Mohammed ElBaradei tells American television Pyongyang could already have up to six nuclear weapons. (BBC News — 9 May, 2005)
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Washington: A UN atomic agency estimate that North Korea could have six nuclear weapons has increased concerns that the Stalinist state could test a bomb as early as next month. (The Australian — 10 May, 2005)
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Washington’s key allies in East Asia have expressed concern at North Korea’s announcement that it is bolstering its nuclear arsenal and urged the secretive nation to return to the negotiating table. (CNN — 12 May, 2005)
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The International Atomic Energy Agency (IAEA) estimates that North Korea has close to six nuclear weapons the UN nuclear watchdogs chief said Asked on CNN if it was the IAEAs assessment that (ABC News — 9 May, 2005)
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A North Korean official told visiting Japanese scholars in Pyongyang last week that a nuclear test was an “indispensable” step toward proving the nation’s military capabilities to the world and suggested his government might conduct one soon, the Japanese head of the delegation said. (MSNBC — 12 May, 2005)
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North Korea says it has removed fuel rods from a nuclear reactor, allowing it to produce more plutonium. (BBC News — 12 May, 2005)
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Seoul: North Korea sharply raised the stakes in its nuclear standoff with regional powers on Wednesday, announcing it had finished extracting nuclear fuel rods at its Yongbyon plant and taken steps to expand its atomic arsenal. (The Australian — 12 May, 2005)
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North Korea lashed out at President Bush yesterday for comments he made about the country’s leader, Kim Jong Il, at a news conference Thursday, asserting that the North Korean nuclear impasse will never be resolved while Bush remains in office. (Washington Post — just then)
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European officials notified Iran for the first time yesterday that they will walk away from two years of talks and sign on to a Bush administration strategy for punitive measures against Tehran if it makes good on threats to resume nuclear work in coming days. (Washington Post — 13 May, 2005)
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The Pentagon’s top military intelligence officer said yesterday that North Korea has the ability to arm a missile with a nuclear device, stunning senators he was addressing and prompting attempts by other defense and intelligence officials later to play down the remarks. (Washington Post — just then)
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