This page contains a list of user images about Foal Eagle which are relevant to the point and besides images, you can also use the tabs in the bottom to browse Foal Eagle news, videos, wiki information, tweets, documents and weblinks.
From the Grammy Nominated album The Truth About Love available now - http://smarturl.it/tal Music video by P!nk featuring Nate Ruess performing Just Give Me ...
Buy at iTunes: http://goo.gl/zv4o9. New album on sale now! http://turtleneckandchain.com.
Watch judges' comments at http://itv.com/XFactor (UK ONLY) Watch James Arthur sing Impossible by Shontelle Sweeeeet! As potential Winner's Singles go, this o...
WATCH BLOOPERS & MORE: http://bit.ly/ZELDAxtras DOWNLOAD THE SONG: http://smo.sh/13NrBp8 DOWNLOAD UNCENSORED SONG: http://smo.sh/WMYpsf GET LEGEND OF SMOSH T...
From the album Nothing But The Beat Ultimate - Download on iTunes here: http://smarturl.it/NBTBiTunes?IQid=vevo Featuring Sia, Ne-Yo, Akon, Nicki Minaj, Flo ...
Thrift Shop on iTunes: http://itunes.apple.com/us/album/thrift-shop-feat.-wanz-single/id556955707 The Heist physical deluxe edition: http://www.macklemoremer...
Music video by Rihanna performing Rehab. YouTube view counts pre-VEVO: 19591123. (C) 2007 The Island Def Jam Music Group.
http://manofsteel.com http://www.facebook.com/manofsteel In theaters June 14th. From Warner Bros. and Legendary Pictures comes "Man of Steel", starring Henry...
BLOOPERS: http://bit.ly/FiretruckBloopers GET THE SONG: http://smo.sh/WMZv7l MILKSHAKE MUSIC VIDEO: http://bit.ly/MilkyMilkshake CHECK OUT THIS FIRETRUCK TEE...
The adorable 4-year-old crooner was back to put the moves on our host, and to make everybody in the audience melt. This kid is too adorable!
Download on iTunes: http://goo.gl/gcVR7 THREE T-Shirt designs!: http://goo.gl/jr4sY So many things to throw on the ground! Featuring Ryan Reynolds and Elijah...
Music video by P!nk performing Try (The Truth About Love - Live From Los Angeles). (C) 2012 RCA Records, a division of Sony Music Entertainment.
Download "Stay" from Unapologetic now: http://smarturl.it/UnapologeticDlx Music video by Rihanna performing Stay ft. Mikky Ekko. © 2013 The Island Def Jam Mu...
YOLO is available on iTunes now! http://smarturl.it/lonelyIslandYolo THE LONELY ISLAND - THE WACK ALBUM - JUNE 11th! Pre-order THE WACK ALBUM DIRECT: http://...
Macklemore & Ryan Lewis present the official music video for Can't Hold Us feat. Ray Dalton. Can't Hold Us on iTunes: https://itunes.apple.com/us/album/cant-...
Learn Magic at http://www.penguinmagic.com Instagram: http://instagram.com/themagicofrahat Twitter: http://twitter.com/magicofrahat Facebook Group: http://ww...
This video accidentally turned out kind of sad, ME SO SOWWY IT NOT POSED TO BE SAD WHO WANTS HUGS AND COOKIES? Also, FYI for anyone attempting this, it takes...
Pre-order new album Unapologetic, out worldwide Monday, November 19: http://smarturl.it/UnapologeticDlx Music video by Rihanna performing Diamonds. ©: The Is...
Music video by Rihanna performing Pon de Replay. YouTube view counts pre-VEVO: 4166822. (C) 2005 The Island Def Jam Music Group.
Music video by Rihanna performing Only Girl (In The World). (C) 2010 The Island Def Jam Music Group #VEVOCertified on February 16, 2011. http://www.vevo.com/...
Foal Eagle (Korean: 독수리 연습) is an annual combined Field Training Exercise (FTX) conducted between the Republic of Korea (ROK) and United States armed forces under the auspices of Combined Forces Command (CFC) within the Korean Theater of Operations (KTO). It is one of the largest military exercises conducted annually in the world. While defensive in nature and conducted primarily as a rear area security and stability training exercise, Foal Eagle has been a source of friction with the government of Democratic People's Republic of Korea (DPRK) and domestic ROK critics.
The primary purpose of Foal Eagle is to demonstrate American-South Korean military resolve to deter war on the Korean peninsula and to improve the combined and joint operational posture of those forces. Foal Eagle is a purely defensive exercise which tests the capability of South Korea to defend itself, assisted by U.S. Armed Forces, and it is also primarily a rear area security and stability operations, onward movement of critical assets to the forward area, special operations, ground maneuver, amphibious operations, combat air operations, maritime action group operations and counter special operations forces exercises (CSOFEX).
United Nations Command informs the Korean People's Army in North Korea that South Korea and the United States would be conducting the routine defensive exercise. The United Nations Command also reassured the Korean People's Army at general officer-level talks that these exercises, conducted annually in or around March, are purely defensive in nature and have no connection to ongoing or current events. The Neutral Nations Supervisory Commission monitors the exercise to ensure that there are no violations of the Korean Armistice Agreement.
Since 2001, Foal Eagle combined with the annual American-South Korean Reception, Staging, Onward movement, and Integration (RSOI) combined exercises, with RSOI being renamed Key Resolve in 2008.
Operational summary 
Foal Eagle series 
- Foal Eagle 1997 (FE 97)
Foal Eagle 1997 took place between 17 October and 6 November 1997, and it included a non-combatant evacuation operation; reception, staging, onward movement and integration (RSOI) maneuvers; combat operations; and anti-infiltration activities. One significant feature of FE 97 was the deployment of the U.S. Coast Guard cutter Hamilton with the carrier strike group led by the carrier Independence. Hamilton also participated in a combined joint navy-coast guard force to provide defense ring around the harbor of Pusan.
- Foal Eagle 1998 (FE 98)
Foal Eagle 1998 was notable for a number of accomplishments. It marked the use of the Multiple Integrated Laser Engagement System (MILES) by all exercise participants, allowing forces to engage in realistic battle conditions without the loss of personnel or equipment. FE 98 marked the first time that the U.S. Navy established anti-submarine operations centers off both coasts of Korea with the U.S. Seventh Fleet's battle force, Task Force 70, in tactical command of ROK and American submarines. Foal Eagle 1998 also featured an amphibious assault involving seven battalions of ROK and U.S. forces.
- Foal Eagle 1999 (FE 99)
Foal Eagle 1999 took place between 26 October and 5 November 1999, and that year's exercise scenario involved defending against infiltration by North Korean special operation forces into the rear area. Most training sites were located well south of Seoul, with training events included firing blank ammunition and night operations.
- Foal Eagle 2000 (FE 00)
Foal Eagle 2000 took place between 25 October and 3 November 2000, it included 30,000 U.S. and over 500,000 ROK military personnel involved in air and ground operations, as well as maritime operation in defense of Pusan. FE 00 also included a non-combatant evacuation exercise codenamed Courageous Channel.
RSOI/Foal Eagle series 
- RSOI/Foal Eagle 2001 (RSOI/FE 01)
Combined Forces Command (CFC) announced that Foal Eagle 2001 was postponed, and starting in 2002, its annual Foal Eagle exercise would be combined with its Reception, Staging, Onward movement, and Integration (RSOI) combined ROK-U.S. exercise. It was also announced that the new exercise would be scheduled for one to two weeks in the spring of 2002, and the exercise would take place annually thereafter. ROK military did execute an anti-terrorism exercise in 2001.
- RSOI/Foal Eagle 2002 (RSOI/FE 02)
RSOI/Foal Eagle 2002 took place between 21–27 March 2002, and it featured amphibious warfare training between the Republic of Korea Marine Corps and the 31st Marine Expeditionary Unit (MEU) and the Essex Amphibious Ready Group which included landing at Tok Sok Ri Beach.
- RSOI/Foal Eagle 2003 (RSOI/FE 03)
RSOI/Foal Eagle 2003 took place between 3 March and 2 April 2003 amid rising tensions between the United States and North Korea who threatened to withdraw from the Korean War Armistice. Prior to the start of RSOI/FE 03, a U.S. Air Force RC-135 reconnaissance aircraft was shadowed by four North Korean aircraft. The 2nd Battalion, 34th Armor Regiment was deployed from Fort Riley, Kansas, to participate in Foal RSOI/Foal Eagle 2003.
- RSOI/Foal Eagle 2004 (RSOI/FE 04)
RSOI/Foal Eagle 2003 took place between 21–28 March 2004, it featured amphibious warfare training exercises between the Republic of Korea Marine Corps and the 31st Marine Expeditionary Unit (MEU) and the Essex Amphibious Ready Group which were supported by P-3 Orion maritime patrol aircraft from Patrol Squadron One (VP-1).
- RSOI/Foal Eagle 2005 (RSOI/FE 05)
RSOI/Foal Eagle 2004 demonstrated the role of air power in theater-wide military operations as ROK Air Force worked closely with U.S. Marine Corps' Marine Wing Support Squadron 171 (MWSS 171) and Marine Fighter Attack Squadron 122 (VMFA-122) from Marine Aircraft Group 12 (MAG-12), as well as Carrier Air Wing Two (CVW-2) from the U.S. Navy's Carrier Strike Group Nine led by the carrier USS Abraham Lincoln (CVN-72).
- RSOI/Foal Eagle 2006 (RSOI/FE 06)
RSOI/Foal Eagle 2006 took place between 26–31 March 2006, and is designed to improve the commands' abilities to defend the ROK and includes a full range of equipment, capabilities and personnel. This year’s exercise marked the 45th Foal Eagle exercise and the fifth time it’s been combined with RSOI. This exercise featured close-air support for ground units, air-to-air defense exercises, maritime interoperability training, and expeditionary operations involving Carrier Strike Group Nine, with the carrier Abraham Lincoln serving as the exercise's maritime command-and-control node. 31st Marine Expeditionary Unit (MEU) and Essex Amphibious Ready Group participated in assault climbing, live-fire ranges, urban combat training, community outreach efforts, and a combined amphibious landing with 3rd Regimental Landing Team, 1st ROK Marine Division and the ROK Navy's Amphibious Squadron 53 (pictured). In addition to the rehearsed scenarios throughout RSOI/FE 06, the salvage ships USS Safeguard (ARS-50) and ROKS Pyeongtaek (ATS-27) conducted a real-world salvage operation for a U.S. Air Force F-16C fighter aircraft that crashed off South Korea’s coast on 14 March 2006 as part in the 21st combined diving and salvage exercise (SALVEX 06).
- RSOI/Foal Eagle 2007 (RSOI/FE 07)
RSOI/Foal Eagle 2006 took place between 25–31 March 2007, with its initial focused on initial operational flow of deployed forces to Korean theater of operations (KTO). This RSOI phase incorporated receiving military units in Korea (reception); connecting units with their equipment once in country (staging); moving them into their respective strategic position within the peninsula (onward movement) and integrating newly arrived forces with the forces that are already here (integration). The Foal Eagle phase included amphibious landing involving over 3,000 American marines and sailors as well as 1,400 ROK marines.
Key Resolve/Foal Eagle series 
- Key Resolve/Foal Eagle 2008 (KR/FE 08)
Key Resolve/Foal Eagle 2008 included the participation with U.S. Navy Carrier Strike Group Eleven, led by the carrier Nimitz, and marked the first time that the RSOI phase would be known by its new resignation of Key Resolve. Key Resolve was now primarily a command-post exercise with computer-based simulations that focused on deploying troops and equipment to Korea in the event of an attack while Foal Eagle continued to be a series of field exercises. Both exercises have U.S. troops training with South Korean military personnel.
- Key Resolve/Foal Eagle 2009 (KR/FE 09)
Key Resolve/Foal Eagle 2009 began on 28 February 2009. Key Resolve/Foal Eagle was held in the aftermath of the sinking of the ROK corvette Cheonan and the shelling of Yeonpyeong Island by North Korea. Approximately 12,800 U.S. and 200,000 South Korean troops participated in the exercise. Key Resolve was the computer-based simulation portion of the combined exercise, while Foal Eagle was the peninsula-wide training portion of the exercise. Key Resolve was scheduled to end March 10, and Foal Eagle on April 30. The major U.S. naval formation that participated in Key Resolve/Foal Eagle 2009 was Carrier Strike Group Three (pictured).
During the exercise, the aircraft carrier John C. Stennis was overflown by two Russian Ilyushin Il-38 maritime patrol aircraft on 16 March and two Tupolev Tu-95 long-range bombers on 17 March. In both incidents, the intruders were intercepted and escorted by F/A-18 Hornets until the Russian aircraft left the exercise area.
Task Force Hawkins, an army battalion, deployed from the United States, drawing equipment from Army Preposition Stock-4 at Camp Carol, Korea. The task force conducted live-fire exercises at Rodriguez Range. The task force also appears to have been designated TF Hawkins II, and included soldiers from 1-64 Armor and 2-5 FA. Special Operations Command Korea conducted airborne jumps with a helium blimp and gondola at the ROK Drop Zone prior to the official start of RSOI/FE 09.
- Key Resolve/Foal Eagle 2010 (KR/FE 10)
Key Resolve/Foal Eagle 2010 took place between 8–18 March 2010, which included U.S. Seventh Air Force and Marine Aircraft Group 12 participating in the Key Resolve phase of computer simulated exercise scenarios as well as physical military exercises during the Foal Eagle phase. The Combined Battle Simulation Center, collocated with the U.S.-Korea Battle Simulation Center, served as the exercise hub. The operational force was based at another simulation facility, the Warrior Training Center at Camp Casey, South Korea. Other simulation organizations included the Korea Air Simulation Center on Osan Air Base, South Korea’s Army Battle Command Training Program in Daejeon, and the III Marine Expeditionary Force’s Tactical Exercise Control Group, based at Camp Courtney in Okinawa, Japan.
- Key Resolve/Foal Eagle 2011 (KR/FE 11)
The annual Key Resolve/Foal Eagle exercise started 28 February 2011, and employed almost 13,000 U.S. troops and more than 200,000 South Korean troops, as well as a U.S. Navy carrier strike group led by the USS Ronald Reagan. Key Resolve involved computer-based military simulations that ran from 10 March 10, while Foal Eagle field training programs were completed by 31 March 2011.
- Key Resolve/Foal Eagle 2012 (KR/FE 12)
The annual Key Resolve exercise took place between 28 February and 9 March 2012, and it employed almost 200,000 South Korean troops and 2,100 U.S. troops. About 800 more U.S. participants will come from outside South Korea. Also, observers from Australia, Canada, Denmark, Norway and Britain, took part as members of the U.N. Command. Separately from the Key Resolve, the Foal Eagle exercises took place from March 1 to April 30, and it included about 11,000 U.S. forces plus South Korean troops in division-sized or smaller unit operations. Foal Eagle 2012 was marred by the loss of a U.S. Air Force F-16 fighter that crashed in a rice paddy on 21 March 2012, about 150 miles south of Seoul, near Kunsan Air Base. The pilot ejected safely, and the F-16 was a unit of the 51st Fighter Wing.
- Key Resolve/Foal Eagle 2013 (KR/FE 13)
|This section requires expansion. (April 2013)|
Controversy & criticism 
Like earlier Team Spirit exercises, Foal Eagle exercises have been a source of controversy with the government of North Korea and domestic South Korean critics. In response to the start of Key Resolve/Foal Eagle 2008, North Korea's "Committee for the Peaceful Reunification of the Fatherland" issued a statement via the official Korean Central News Agency (KCNA) that read in part:
Dialogue and confrontation, peace and war can never go together. We will sternly take self-defensive steps to defend peace and stability of the Korean Peninsula.
Also, for Key Resolve/Foal Eagle 2010, KCNA quoted North Korea's military high command warning about the upcoming ROK-U.S. joint exercise as follows:
The units of the three services of the Korean People’s Army (KPA) should keep themselves fully ready to go into action in order to blow up the citadel of aggressors once the order is issued.
For RSOI/Foal Eagle 2007, ROK domestic protesters stuck stickers on American vehicles as they landed on the Malipo Beach, a public beach. In response, for RSOI/Foal Eagle 2008, almost 800 South Korean combat police guarded Malipo Beach. Also, between 40 and 80 protesters demonstrated on a sidewalk overlooking Malipo Beach. During Key Resolve/Foal Eagle 2010, U.S. Forces Korea advised U.S. military personnel and dependents about announced protests by the Korean Confederation of Trade Unions and a group known as Pyong Tong San around the Korean War Memorial.
Held in the aftermath of the sinking of the ROKS Cheonan and the live-fire shelling of Yeonpyeong Island during 2010 as well as the breakdown of bilateral military talks on February 11, 2011, RSOI/Foal Eagle 2011 was held during a period of heightened tension on the Korean peninsula. On February 28, 2011, a North Korean military's statement threatened a "merciless counteraction as engulfing Seoul in sea of flames" while the Korean Central News Agency urged "direct fire at sources of the anti-DPRK psychological warfare to destroy them on the principle of self-defense." Also, on February 28, 2011, 30 South Korean activists demonstrated outside one of the military exercise control centers at Seongnam while issuing a press statement that "strongly urge South Korea and the U.S. to stop fooling Koreans and the world and to stop the exercise which aims to invade North Korea and to overturn the regime."
For Key Resolve/Foal Eagle 2012, the Korean Central News Agency (KCNA) issued a statement on 27 February 2012 criticizing that year's exercises:
The war drills are an unpardonable infringement upon the sovereignty and dignity of the DPRK as they evidently target the DPRK, which is in the mourning period ... The army and people of the DPRK are fully ready to fight a war with them ...
During Key Resolve/Foal Eagle 2013, North Korea threatened to abandon the Korean Armistice Agreement, arguing the exercises threatened North Korea with nuclear weapons and that the U.S. was unwilling to negotiate a peace treaty to replace the armistice. JoongAng Ilbo reported that U.S. vessels equipped with nuclear weapons were participating in the exercise, and The Pentagon publicly announced that B-52 bombers flown over South Korea were reaffirming the U.S. "nuclear umbrella" for South Korea.
See also 
|Wikimedia Commons has media related to: Foal Eagle|
- "Foal Eagle". Military - Operations. GlobalSecurity.org. November 23, 2007. Retrieved 2010-02-03.
- "Exercise FOAL EAGLE". Fact Sheet. U.S. Seventh Air Force. 2010. Retrieved 2010-01-06.
- "'Key Resolve' begins in Korea". U.S. Forces Korea. U.S. Army. March 10, 2009. Retrieved 2010-02-05.
- "Reception, Staging, Onward movement, and Integration". Military - Operations. GlobalSecurity.org. October 23, 2007. Retrieved 2010-02-03.
- "Foal Eagle 1997". Military - Operations. GlobalSecurity.org. October 23, 2007. Retrieved 2010-02-03.
- "Foal Eagle 98". Military - Operations. GlobalSecurity.org. October 23, 2007. Retrieved 2010-02-03.
- "FOAL EAGLE in Korea, Part 1". Asia-Pacific Defense FORUM. 1998. Retrieved 2010-02-03.
- "FOAL EAGLE in Korea, Part 2". Asia-Pacific Defense FORUM. 1998. Retrieved 2010-02-03.
- "FOAL EAGLE in Korea, Part 3". Asia-Pacific Defense FORUM. 1998. Retrieved 2010-02-03.
- "Foal Eagle 1997". Military - Operations. GlobalSecurity.org. October 23, 2007. Retrieved 2010-02-03.
- "Foal Eagle 2000". Military - Operations. GlobalSecurity.org. October 23, 2007. Retrieved 2010-02-03.
- "RSOI/Foal Eagle 2001". Military - Operations. GlobalSecurity.org. October 23, 2007. Retrieved 2010-02-03.
- "RSOI/Foal Eagle 2002". Military - Operations. GlobalSecurity.org. October 23, 2007. Retrieved 2010-02-03.
- "RSOI/Foal Eagle 2002". Military - Operations. GlobalSecurity.org. October 23, 2007. Retrieved 2010-02-03.
- "RSOI/Foal Eagle 2004 (RSOI/FE 04)". Military - Operations. GlobalSecurity.org. October 23, 2007. Retrieved 2010-02-04.
- "RSOI/Foal Eagle 2004 (RSOI/FE 05)". Military - Operations. GlobalSecurity.org. October 23, 2007. Retrieved 2010-02-04.
- "RSOI/Foal Eagle 2005 (RSOI/FE 05)". Military - Operations. GlobalSecurity.org. October 23, 2007. Retrieved 2010-01-05.
- "Task Force 76 Assets Complete RSOI/FE in ROK". NNS060406-08. Commander, Task Force 76 Public Affairs. April 6, 2006. Retrieved 2010-01-05.
- Journalist 1st Class David McKee, USN (April 6, 2006). "U.S., ROK Navies Perfect Warfighting Skills in Foal Eagle 06". NNS060406-17. Commander, U.S. Naval Forces Korea Public Affairs. Retrieved 2010-01-05.
- "RSOI/Foal Eagle 2007 (RSOI/FE 07)". Military - Operations. GlobalSecurity.org. April 6, 2006. Retrieved 2010-01-05.
- Mass Communication Specialist 1st Class Lisa Wassilieff, USN (April 6, 2007). "U.S., ROK Navies Complete Successful, Robust RSOI/Foal Eagle 2007". NNS070406-07. Commander, U.S. Naval Forces Korea Public Affairs. Retrieved 2010-01-05.
- Erik Slavin (April 1, 2007). "Foal Eagle exercise: U.S., South Korean troops train in beach landing". Home – News. Stars and Stripes. Retrieved 2010-01-05.
- "USS Nimitz Carrier Strike Group Returns". San Diego News. KGTV. June 3, 2008.
- "Nimitz CSG Ships Arrive in South Korea for Port Visits". NNS080212-04. U.S. Navy. February 12, 2008. Retrieved 2010-08-25.
- Mass Communication Specialist 2nd Class Jeremiah Shelties, USN (March 10, 2008). "Nimitz Soars into Foal Eagle". NNS080310-04. U.S. Navy. Retrieved 2010-08-25.
- Ashley Rowland (February 15, 2011). "U.S. carrier reportedly to join Key Resolve/Foal Eagle exercise". News-Pacific-Korea. Star and Stripes. Retrieved 2011-11-30.
- Ashley Rowland and Yoo Kyong Chang (February 25, 2011). "U.S., S. Korea to begin annual training exercise". News-Pacific-Korea. Star and Stripes. Retrieved 2011-11-30.
- Jeff Schogol (March 21, 2009). "Russian aircraft overfly U.S. ships in Sea of Japan". News. Star and Stripes. Retrieved 2011-11-30.
- Galen Putnam (April 30, 2009). "403rd AFSBn-NEA supports Korea exercise". News Archives - Article. U.S. Army Sustainment Command. Retrieved 2011-11-30.
- Lance Cpl. Claudio A. Martinez, USMC (March 11, 2010). "Exercises Key Resolve/Foal Eagle 2010 kick off". Marine Corps Air Station Awaken. U.S. Marine Corps. Retrieved 2010-01-06.
- Donna Miles (March 11, 2010). "Many Pieces Come Together for ‘Key Resolve’". American Forces Press Service. U.S. Department of Defense. Retrieved 2010-01-06.
- Ashley Rowland (February 15, 2011). "U.S. carrier reportedly to join Key resolve/Foal Eagle exercise". Stars and Stripes. Retrieved 2011-02-15.
- "U.S. Aircraft Carrier to Participate in Joint Drills". ChosunIlbo. March 1, 2011. Retrieved 2011-02-01.
- Evan Ramstad (February 28, 2011). "U.S. and South Korea Drill, North Korea Talks". North Korea. Wall Street Journal. Retrieved 2011-02-28.
- Simon Martin (February 27, 2011). "US, S. Korea launch war games amid N. Korea threat". Agence France-Presse. Retrieved 2011-02-28.
- Jung Sung-Ki (February 28, 2011). "S. Korea, U.S. Start War Games Amid Threat From North". DefenseNews.com. Retrieved 2011-02-28.
- "Korea, US begin annual Key Resolve exercise as NK issues threat". National - Defense Affaits. The Korean Times. February 27, 2012. Retrieved 2012-04-09.
- Walter T. Ham IV (March 9, 2012). "Eighth Army maintains readiness with Key Resolve, Foal Eagle". Eighth Army Public Affairs. U.S. Army. Retrieved 2012-04-09.
- "US F-16 fighter jet crashes in South Korea; pilot safe". News - Pacific - Korea. Stars and Stripes. March 21, 2012. Retrieved 2009-04-20.
- Kwang-Tae Kim (March 3, 2008). "Joint exercise underway in S. Korea". Marine Corps Times. United States Marine Corps. Retrieved 2010-01-06.
- "North Korea put army on combat alert as Key Resolve/Foal Eagle 2010 joint military drills begins". Latest Military News. World Military Forum. March 8, 2010. Retrieved 2010-01-06.
- "Pacific briefs: Protest planned near Yongsan on Saturday". Stars and Stripes. March 14, 2009. Retrieved 2010-01-06.
- "Korean Armistice Agreement Will No Longer Exist: Rodong Sinmun". KCNA. 7 March 2013. Retrieved 21 March 2013.
- "U.S. nukes to remain in South". JoongAng Ilbo. 12 March 2013. Retrieved 21 March 2013.
- Choe Sang-Hun (21 March 2013). "North Korea Threatens U.S. Military Bases in the Pacific". New York Times. Retrieved 21 March 2013.
- Foal Eagle – GlobalSecurity.org