ATTACK ON YEONPYEONG, SOUTH KOREA
On November 22, 2010, North Korea opened fired on the South Korean village at YEONYEONG. Two people were killed, and several homes were destroyed. The Israeli press used a 9-letter spelling for YEONYEONG that added a vav to the form used here, but this transliteration of the Korean name is just as valid (and the longer version does not appear at an ELS). Parallel to YEONYEONG is IN KOREA. It also lacks a vav, but the transliteration is valid. The word SOUTH is on the matrix, but not North. As for killing, on the matrix is TAKE HIM TO KILL HIM and HE WILL SURELY DIE. The first of these phrases from Exodus 21:13 is If a man shall acts intentionally against his neighbor to kill him with guile, from My Altar shall you take him to kill him. Of all the leaders of concern, I only foundOBAMA on the matrix.
It was not very surprising that OBAMA was on the matrix because his name often arises at an ELS. The reason that I checked to see he was there is that I believe the North Koreans would be far less likely if they thought the United States had a strong President. So far, President Obama has been the personification of weakness. It is my belief that his weakness greatly encourages our enemies to take actions that they would be much more reluctant to take with someone like President Reagan. This attack also came shortly after a failed economic summit where the South Korean President (Lee Myung-Bak) expressed his extreme displeasure with President Obama while standing next to him at a press briefing. The war WAR was not seen, which in 2010 I wrote might imply that North Korea would again get away with its bad-boy behavior, as it did earlier that year with the sinking of the South Korean warship Cheonan. By 2013 it seems clear that all Obama is willing to do is conduct military exercises with South Korea. This perceived weakness still threatens to bring an atomic holocaust by miscaulculation on the part of the insane North Korean Government.
STATISTICAL SIGNIFICANCE. The close match of YEONYEONG with IN KOREA was astounding because the two terms are at the same absolute skip of 110,095 letters, although the words run in opposite directions. The chance that a transliteration of IN KOREA would be at a special case skip (+1, -1, N [which is the skip of the axis term] or -N was one in 528 on the full 578-letter matrix (p = 0.01189); but the chance that the two terms would be so close in the yellow-background highlighted 66-letter section was just in in 4,618 (p = 0.0002165). No additional value was given for IN before KOREA because of the word was noticed through snooping, an a posteriori procedure.