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dia melihat-aku melihat

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Quote:Original Posted By dika160507
dia melihat-aku melihat
Spoiler for lucu:



bruakakakak kocak yg ini
sori komen gw ga berisi foto, tapi ada yang mau gw tanyain, yang mulai duluan perang siapa sih ?
Quote:Original Posted By dika160507
dia melihat-aku melihat



itu yg atas korea selatan yg bawah korea utara ya? hehehu
Quote:Original Posted By puura2jelek
menurut ane, perang korea adalah perang jaman modern terlama sekaligus perang paling gak jelas dalam sejarah perang modern,

maksudnya amerika sma sovyet itu gk ane ngerti, abis ngusir jepang dr semenanjung korea, korea malah di pisahin



politik dan hegemoni atas dunia bro...
Mengenang Perang Korea 62 tahun yang lalu
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With her brother on her back a war weary Korean girl tiredly trudges by a stalled M-26 tank, at Haengju, Korea. June 9, 1951. (U.S. Navy/Maj. R.V. Spencer, UAF)
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One of four American soldiers of the 21st Infantry Regiment, 24th Division, Company, unknown, found midway between the forward observation post and the actual front line on July 10, 1950. The cameraman’s caption states that the men were probably captured the night of 9th July, and then shot. Most of them were shot through the head with their hands tied behind their backs. Along with them was a variety of Equipment burned and destroyed. (AP Photo)
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A U.S. Marine tank follows a line of prisoners of war down a village street. September 26, 1950. (U.S. Department of Defense/U.S. Marine Corps/S. Sgt. John Babyak, Jr.)
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These South Korean recruits, sitting flat car for transfer to a training center, are heading for the army and the war against the North Korean invaders. They were given a flag-waving, band-playing send-off on July 17, 1950. (AP Photo)
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A Bell evacuation helicopter of Marine Observation Squadron 6, carrying wounded Marines from the front lines, lands at “A” Medical Company of the First Marine Division in 1950. Naval corpsmen stand by with stretcher to unload the wounded men from helicopter “pods” and rush them to the operating and hospital tents in the background. (U.S. Department of Defense/TSGT. Charles B. Tyler)
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A North Korean tankman lies dead on ground (lower left) amid knocked-out tanks on August 13, 1950 in Indong, Korea, North of Waegwan, after South Korean attack. (AP Photo)
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A salvo of 500-pound bombs leave the bomb bay of a B-29 headed for communist-controlled territory below. The first bombs from the first squadron over a 21 sq. mile area west of the Naktong River, South Korea on August 16, 1950 where North Korean troops were believed massing for an all-out assault on the American lines. 98 B-29′s dropped more than 850 tons of bombs on the area. (AP Photo)
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Navy AD-3 dive bomber (top center) pulls out of dive after dropping a 2,000 lb. bomb on Korean side of a bridge crossing the Yalu River at Sinuiju, into Manchuria on November 15th, 1950. (U.S. Department of Defense/U.S. Navy)
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This view shows a command post somewhere in South Korea on July 12, 1950 as American soldiers keep on the alert with their straw-covered camouflaged weapons carrier. (AP Photo/Charles P. Gorry)
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Smoke rises from the ruins of the village of Agok the northern region of South Korea in August 1950.
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Two North Korean prisoners captured during fighting for Yongsan on September 2, 1950 sit on jeep hood under guard of U.S. second division infantrymen as they are taken to the rear in the Naktong River sector of Korea. (AP Photo)
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This U.S. Army photograph, once classified “top secret”, is one of a series depicting the summary execution of 1,800 South Korean political prisoners by the South Korean military at Taejon, South Korea, over three days in July 1950. Historians and survivors claim South Korean troops executed many civilians behind frontlines as U.N. forces retreated before the North Korean army in mid-1950, on suspicion that they were communist sympathizers and might collaborate with the advancing enemy. (AP Photo/National Archives, Major Abbott/U.S. Army)
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Four LST’s unload men and equipment on beach in Inchon on Sept. 15, 1950. (AP Photo)
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General Douglas MacArthur, in passenger seat wearing leather jacket, tours the newly opened Inchon Front in Western Korea on Sept. 19, 1950 during the Korean War. Accompanying him are, Maj. Gen. Edward M. Almond, left, Tenth Corps Commander, and Vice Adm. Arthur D. Struble, Fifth Fleet Commander. (AP Photo/U.S. Army Signal Corps)
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General views of burned city of Taejon on Sept. 30, 1950. (AP Photo/Jim Pringle)

Sumber : wodumedia.com
Quote:Original Posted By cherrypopper


politik dan hegemoni atas dunia bro...


diskusi mulu, ga nyumbang foto
tapi kalo dilihat dari provokasi2 yang dilakukan korut, korsel tampaknya yang paling menahan diri.Lihat saja kasus terbelahnya korvet mereka dan tembakan artileri korut terhadap salah satu pulau.
Masih mungkin kah 2 bersaudara ini bersatu ? hanya waktu yang memastikannya.
Quote:Original Posted By merkapa


bedalah

ini karena RRT gak mau berbatasan dengan pangkalan AS di korea, makanya mnereka mnejadikan korut menjadikan permieternya

Vietnam laen, karena udah dapat RRT sebagai sekutu saat itu amerika tarik dri dari vietnam


gwe kira siapa.. tapi masalahnya.. setelah perang vietnam berakhir.. perang sino dimulai...tar ah nyumbang foto yang klasik..
Quote:Original Posted By invalidface
sori komen gw ga berisi foto, tapi ada yang mau gw tanyain, yang mulai duluan perang siapa sih ?


Korea Utara duluan atas restu Stalin, malah Stalin sempat ngirim ekspedisi pilot2 fighter ke Perang Korea

foto2 menyusul, soalnya lagi OL dari HP, ngak ada fasilitas uploadnya di kaskus WAP
Quote:FYI Nggak selamanya pihak NK yang membelot ke SK...bahkan sejumlah tentara US dan Inggris pun membelot ke pihak NK selama perang korea 1950-1953, dikarenakan berbagai macam alasan
ini adalah daftar nama mereka :


American :

1. Adams, Clarence (Cpl.)
A soldier from Memphis, Tennessee. Adams cited racial discrimination in the United States as the reason he refused repatriation. While a prisoner, Adams took classes in Communist political theory, and afterwards lectured other prisoners in the camps. Because of this and other collaboration with his captors, his prosecution by the Army was likely upon his repatriation. During the Vietnam War, Adams made propaganda broadcasts for Radio Hanoi from their Chinese office, telling black American soldiers not to fight:

You are supposedly fighting for the freedom of the Vietnamese, but what kind of freedom do you have at home, sitting in the back of the bus, being barred from restaurants, stores and certain neighborhoods, and being denied the right to vote. ... Go home and fight for equality in America.

He married a Chinese woman and lived in China until the increasingly anti-Western atmosphere of the Cultural Revolution led him to return to the United States in 1966. Adams was charged with treason by the House Un-American Activities Committee, but charges were dismissed. He later started a Chinese restaurant business in Memphis. Clarence Adams died in 1999. His autobiography An American Dream: The Life of an African American Soldier and POW Who Spent Twelve Years in Communist China was posthumously published in 2007 by his daughter Della Adams and Lewis H. Carlson.
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2. Adams, Howard (Sgt.)
From Corsicana, Texas.[4] He worked in a paper factory in Jinan, China.[4] He refused all media requests for interviews.
Belhomme, Albert Constant (Sgt.)
A native of Belgium who immigrated to the United States as a teenager. He lived in China for ten years, working in a paper factory in Jinan, before returning to Antwerp, Belgium.

3. Bell, Otho Grayson (Cpl.)
Originally from Olympia, Washington. In China was sent to a collective farm with William Cowart and Lewis Griggs (see below). Bell described himself, Cowart and Griggs as "the dummy bunch", saying they were sent to the farm because they could not learn Chinese. They returned to the United States together in July 1955, were arrested, but were released when it was found that the military no longer had jurisdiction over the defectors after they were dishonorably discharged. Bell died in 2003.

4. Corden, Richard (Sgt.)
A native of Chicago, Illinois. He returned to the United States on 19 January 1958. He was reported to live in Milwaukee, Wisconsin in 1961 and moved to Chicago in 1962. He reportedly continued to favor communism even after returning to the United States. He died in 1988.

5. Cowart, William (Cpl.)
Returned with Bell and Griggs (see below). Later the three soldiers sued for their back pay. The case went all the way to the United States Supreme Court, which held that Bell, Cowart and Griggs were entitled to their back pay from the time they were captured to the time they were dishonorably discharged.

6. Douglas, Rufus (Sgt.)
Died in China a few months after arrival in 1954. The manner of his death is not certain but is believed to have been from natural causes.

7. Dunn, John Roedel (Cpl.)
From Altoona, Pennsylvania. He married a Czechoslovakian woman while in China and settled in Czechoslovakia in December 1959.

8. Fortuna, Andrew (Sgt.)
Originally from Greenup, Kentucky. He was awarded two Bronze Stars for his service in Korea before he was captured. He returned to the United States on July 3, 1957. He worked in Portsmouth, Ohio in 1958, in Detroit, Michigan from 1963-64 and Chicago in 1964. He was reported to be in Gary, Indiana as of 1964. He died in 1984.

9. Griggs, Lewis Wayne
Returned with Bell and Cowart in 1955. He was listed as a senior majoring in sociology at Stephen F. Austin State University, graduating in 1959.He died in 1984.

10. Hawkins, Samuel David (Pfc.)
From Oklahoma City, Oklahoma. He married a Russian woman in China and returned to the United States in February 1957, shortly before his wife was permitted to come to the United States. He successfully petitioned the government to change his discharge from dishonorable to other than honorable. He raised a family, and has given interviews to the press on the condition that his location not be disclosed.

11. James Joseph Dresnok (Pfc.)
Born on 1941 in Richmond, Virginia. He defected on 1962. and got married three times on north korea. He worked as Teacher, occasional actor, translator
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12. Pate, Arlie (Cpl.)
Worked in a paper mill before returning with Aaron Wilson (see below) in 1956. He died in 1999.

13. Rush, Scott (Sgt.)
Married in China. After living in China ten years, he and his wife moved back to the United States and settled in the Midwest.

14. Skinner, Lowell (Cpl. )
His mother begged him to come home over the radio at the time of the prisoner exchange, to no avail. He married in China, but left his wife behind when he came back to America in 1963. Later he would have problems with alcohol and spent six months in a psychiatric hospital. He died in 1995.

15. Sullivan, LaRance
Came home in 1958 and died in 2001.

16. Tenneson, Richard (Pfc.)
Came home in 1955. He went to Louisiana a few months later to welcome home fellow defector Aaron Wilson (see below). He settled in Utah before dying in 2001.

17. Veneris, James (Pvt.)
From Vandergrift, Pennsylvania. He stayed in China and became a dedicated communist, taking the Chinese name 'Lao Wen'. He worked in a steel mill, participated in the Great Leap Forward, hung posters during the Cultural Revolution, married three times, and had children. He visited the United States in 1976 but returned to China, where he is buried.

18. Webb, Harold (Sgt.)
From Jacksonville, Florida. He married a Polish woman in China and moved to Poland in 1960, reportedly settling in Katowice. In 1988, he was given permission to settle in the United States. He is the subject of the Youth Defense League song Turncoat about rejection of a Korean War defector seeking a return to America.

19. White, William (Cpl.)
Married and got a bachelor's degree in international law while in China. He returned to the United States in 1965.

20. Wills, Morris (Cpl.)
From Fort Ann, New York. He played basketball for Peking University and got married in China. He came back to America in 1965 and got a job in the Asian Studies Department at Harvard University. His autobiography, Turncoat: An American's 12 Years in Communist China, was published in 1966. He died in 1999.

21. Wilson, Aaron (Cpl.)
Originally from Urania, Louisiana. He came home from China 06 December 1956. Wilson married an American woman and worked in his Louisiana hometown's mill.

22. Larry Allen Abshier
was born on 1943 in Urbana, Illinois, deserted in May 1962 at age 19. died in 1983.

23. Jerry Wayne Parrish
was born on 1944 in Morganfield, Kentucky, deserted in December 1963 at age 19. died in 1996.

24. Charles Robert Jenkins
was born on 1940 in Rich Square, North Carolina, deserted on January 5, 1965 at age 24
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British :
1. Condron, Andrew (Marine)
Scotsman of 41 (Independent) Royal Marine Commando, was the only Briton to decline repatriation. He returned to Britain in 1960, and faced no disciplinary action.

Quote:Bahkan setelah perang korea pun masih ada beberapa orang amerika yang membelot ke Korea Utara, antara lain :

1. Roy Chung,
deserted in June 1979

2. Joseph T. White
was born on 1961in St Louis, Missouri, deserted in August 1982 at age 20. he died 3 years later on 1985

Quote:Original Posted By Black.Deneb.X4


diskusi mulu, ga nyumbang foto


males ubek2... :
numpang nambahin foto yaa
dengan adanya foto ini, bukan berarti gue anggota BR loh yaaa
Spoiler for Captured North korean:


Spoiler for mig 15 & F-86:

Quote:Original Posted By alexander hagal
US/SK/Allied nation rifles in korean war



thompson udah retired ya gan
itu udah M2 Carbine kan?
Btw buat TS kalau cuma masang2 foto doang tanpa diskusi atau ngepost latar belakang dan sejarah2 pertempuran2 dalam Perang Korea kurang seru juga nih

plus mau nambahin, kalau menurut Osprey Aircraft of The Aces : Soviet MiG 15 Aces of the Korean War , divisi2 pilot tempur soviet sudah masuk dari tgl 1 November 1950, 5 bulan setelah Perang Korea dimulai 26 Juni 1950

plus ada yg pernah nemu info soviet ngirim bantuan berupa infantri, kavaleri atau artileri atau cuma penasehat militer saja utk Angkatan Darat selama 1950-1953 ?
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Ini bulletproof glassnya tebelnya berapa mm yah? Kira2 sanggup nahan peluru sampe kaliber berapa?

Atas baik obama sama Kim Jongun sama2 parno
Si Obama mantau di tempat terbuka, tapi dilindungi bulletproof glass. Sedangkan si Jongun mantau gak perlu bulletproof glass, tapi di tempat tertutup (bunker)

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A North Korean and a Chinese soldier crouch in the snow behind a Russian DPM light machine gun. This photograph was taken between 25 October 1950 and 5 November 1950 during the battle of Huang Chaolin. Donor R. Cashman.

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This group of American prisoners were captured by the Chinese during the Korean war and shipped to the Soviet Union as POWs. They were released at the end of the war in 1953. Photo provided

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North Korean troops entering Seoul. On the 25 June, 1950, North Korea, seeking to reunify the peninsula, launched a surprise, but well organised attack on the South and advanced towards the capital Seoul.

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Marshal of Aviation Ivan Nikitovich Kozhedub, also known as the “Russian Achilles”. Kozehub was awarded the title of Hero of the Soviet union 3 times during the war, and he then went on to serve in the Korean war as the commander of the 324th Fighter Air Division, which flew sorties in aid of North Korean forces. The unit is credited with 239 victories under his command including 12 B-29 superfortresses, for the loss of just 29 aircraft and 9 pilots.

Rare Photo

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N Korean tanks cross the 38th

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N Korean tanks entering Seoul

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Lt. Clark and his CIA partisan unit near Inchon

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Kim Il Sung's top generals - Kang is first from right

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Gen. Peng in a field camp

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Peng's advance units cross the Yalu

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Chinese Volunteers Army marches into N Korea

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Peng and Kim Il Sung

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Chinese infantry passes by US Army trucks

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US 7th Infantry and 2nd Marine POW's at Chosin

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Chinese mortars firing at US 2nd Marine units

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N Korean refugees getting aboard a S Korean Navy LST at Hungnam

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Chinese infantry("human waves") mopping up US Marine 2nd Division units at Chosin

Sory pict nya low res.
Source : johndclare.net
jadi ntar kalo anget lagi siapa ya yg bakal duluan nerobos 38th paralel?
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