Behind the Rangoon bombing

In August 82, President Chon Doo-hwan embarked on a trip to four African countries (Kenya, Nigeria, Gabon, and Senegal). The strategy was to bring Africa, which had long been a diplomatic diplomacy hub to the north, to the south. Kim Jong Il cannot tolerate President Chon ruining Africa, which he thought was the courtyard of North Korean diplomacy, and instructed Kim Jun-rin, Government Building No.3, to remove Chon Doo-hwan. I gave
Kim Jun-rin sent four elites, selected from the Chongjin combat liaison, to Africa with a diplomat passport. The original plan was for President Chon to ambush and snipe at the midway point to the airport and down to the Presidential Palace.
But badly, a passenger car carrying an operative to the sniper’s site that morning fell accidentally under a cliff. The operatives in the car were injured, breaking their arms and legs, and were unable to carry out their intended operations. In addition, an emergency message from the headquarters stating “Stop the operation and return immediately” was received.
Kim Il Sung implicitly informed the Soviet Union of this fact through diplomatic channels after sending the assassins to Africa. However, Brezhnev, then General Secretary of the Communist Party of the Soviet Union, determined that the assassination of Chon Doo-hwan could develop into a serious U.S.-Soviet conflict and urgently requested Pyongyang to “ stop assassination operations. ” is there. However, in November 1982, Andropov, who appeared as the Soviet Union General Secretary, pushed ahead with the US-Soviet confrontation policy against his background, unlike his predecessor Brezhnev. First, additional SS missiles, intercontinental ballistics, were deployed in Eastern Europe, including East Germany and Poland.
Also, if the United States did not reduce its nuclear weapons, the Soviet Union threatened to build nuclear submarines. The outline of his inaugural speech on November 12 of that year was a warlike one: “Peace is maintained solely by the invincible power of the Soviet Union.” Kim Il-sung sent a congratulatory call to Andropopo. In response, Andropov sent a secret telegram to Kim Il Sung at the end of 82. “If the Korean Peninsula had a war, the Soviet Union would actively support it.” Kim Il Sung, who had the courage to do so, may have set out to launch a second Korean war.
Andropov’s instructions eventually emerged in the case of Martyrs’ Mausoleum. At the time, Andropov and Kim Il Sung removed President Chon Doo-hwan, who was visiting Southeast Asia, at Martyrs’ Mausoleum in Burma, and would attack the South at once if the South Koreans stood up or the southern military provoked. It was a calculation. Operatives ahead of the site set a new bomb, Claymore, on the ceiling of the Martyrs’ Mausoleum building.
When President Chon appeared at the ceremony, he planned to blow it up remotely and kill him. However, President Chon appeared earlier than scheduled. Seen from a distance, a tall and dignified man had already arrived. It was the Foreign Minister of Foreign Affairs, Lee Bum-seok. The operatives thought he was Chon Doo-hwan. There were still causes for the illusion of the operatives. The Burmese army band, which was lined up next to the venue, suddenly played a fanfare that began the ceremony. Fanfare of the appearance of a dignified man and the start of the ceremony.
The operatives’ caps thought they didn’t have to wait any longer. He pressed the buttons on the remote control vigorously. They killed not Chon Doo-hwan, but seventeen ministers.
Kim Jun-rin, who was in charge of the southern operations after the assassination failure at Martyrs’ Mausoleum, was immediately ousted from the Government Building No.3. Kim Jong Il, angry and angry after two failed attempts to assassinate, sent Kim Jun-rin to a party-centred farm.
Say, “You guys like you are pumping feces.”
Kim Jun-rin has been humiliated in a manure for a year. However, Kim Jun-rin then sent seven tons of corn on Kim Jong Il while working as a farmer on a farm. Kim Jong Il was very pleased, saying, “Comrade Kim Jun-rin still does not abandon loyalty.” Kim Jun-rin was then able to gradually return to Pyongyang’s political arena. (Kan Myong-do, Top Secret of North Korea)