Most intimidating threats

29 Apr

“China’s activity in the South China Sea is a threat not only to Japan but to the international community.We recognize its calls for the preservation of maritime freedom that is based on the law are of great importance, and the Defense Ministry will continue to cooperate closely with the international community in dealing with this problem,” Defense Minister Itsunori Onodera said on Tuesday, as quoted by Japan Times.The Japan Times notes this is the first Japanese defense report that emphasizes the benefits of hosting American military bases for both Japan and America, with an eye towards both the Chinese and North Korean threats.These comments were taken as a rebuke to President Donald Trump’s criticism of Japan for not shouldering enough of its defense burden.And this is for the simple reason that understanding the female perspective helps you do much better with women, whatever your goal—whether it’s a one-night stand, a friend with benefits, a girlfriend or a wife.It will help you avoid and resolve arguments, saving you hours of grief.In case you didn't know, the two only went public at the Creative Arts Emmys in September.The CNN political analyst has gone to the cops with the scary messages sent to her through social media, email, and more.

Common's girlfriend Angela Rye has been receiving crazy death threats, and she thinks it's because of her relationship!

We’ll also focus on women’s vulnerabilities, concerns and anxieties that you might not have considered before, because these are the aspects of the female experience that have long stood between men and a greater understanding of—and success with—women.

Go to a sports bar in any major city or college town on game day, and invariably you will run into a crew of gorgeous young women in skin-tight, cutoff referee outfits or school jerseys walking around, selling shot specials or beer buckets.

Everyone seems to agree that China used the drill to send a message, but analysts differ on who the message was intended for.

Malcolm Davis of the Australian Strategic Policy Institute hopefully told the South China Morning Post that China “could be sending a message to the North Koreans that they will be effective in any conflict if war is to break out.” On the other hand, Collin Koh of Singapore’s Nanyang Technological University is quoted in the same piece saying “various players on the Korean peninsula” were meant to take note of China’s naval power, not just North Korea.