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North Korea–United States proxy conflict

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North Korea–United States proxy conflict
Date1965 – present
(55 years)


Commanders and leaders

Kim Jong-un
(Supreme Leader of North Korea)
Choe Ryong-hae
(President of the Presidium of the Supreme People's Assembly)
Sergey Shoygu
(Ministry of Defence)
Bashar al-Assad
(President of Syria)
Hassan Nasrallah
(Secretary-General of Hezbollah)
23x15px Hadi Al-Amiri
(Leader of the Badr Organization)
Abdul-Malik Badreddin al-Houthi
(Leader of Ansar Allah)
23x15px Qais al-Khazali
(Secretary-General of Asa'ib Ahl al-Haq)[1]
Akram al-Kaabi
(Secretary-General of Harakat Hezbollah al-Nujaba)[2]
Iraq Nouri al-Maliki (Vice President of Iraq)
Abu Mahdi al-Muhandis (Deputy Chairman of Popular Mobilization Committee)[3]
Abu Ala al-Walai (Secretary-General of Kata'ib Sayyid al-Shuhada)[4]
Nicolás Maduro
(President of Venezuela)

Donald Trump
(President of the United States)
Mike Pence
(Vice President of the United States)
Mark Esper
(Secretary of Defense)
Abdrabbuh Mansur Hadi
(President of Yemen)
Juan Guaidó
(Acting President of Venezuela)

Units involved
  • United States Armed Forces
  • Armed Forces of Saudi Arabia
  • Peninsula Shield Force
  • Bahrain Defence Force
  • Free Syrian Army
  • Yemen Armed Forces (pro-Hadi)
  • National Bolivarian Armed Forces of Venezuela (pro-Guaidó)
  • The North Korea–United States proxy conflict, sometimes also referred to as the North Korea–United States Cold War is the ongoing struggle for world influence between the Democratic People's Republic of Korea and the United States of America.

    History[edit | edit source]

    Cold War[edit | edit source]

    1990s[edit | edit source]

    2000s[edit | edit source]

    2010s[edit | edit source]

    Involved parties[edit | edit source]

    North Korean supporters and proxies[edit | edit source]

    Russia[edit | edit source]

    Iran[edit | edit source]

    Syria[edit | edit source]

    Yugoslavia and Serbia[edit | edit source]

    Houthis[edit | edit source]

    Hezbollah[edit | edit source]

    Iraqi militias[edit | edit source]

    Maduro supporters in Venezuela[edit | edit source]

    American supporters and proxies[edit | edit source]

    NATO[edit | edit source]

    Saudi Arabia[edit | edit source]

    Others[edit | edit source]

    Other involved parties[edit | edit source]

    Turkey[edit | edit source]

    Involvement in regional conflicts[edit | edit source]

    Syrian Civil War[edit | edit source]

    Yemeni Civil War[edit | edit source]

    Iraqi Civil War[edit | edit source]

    Lebanese arena[edit | edit source]

    War in Afghanistan[edit | edit source]

    See also[edit | edit source]

    Others articles of the Topics United States AND Asia : Russia–United States proxy conflict, China–United States proxy conflict

    Others articles of the Topic North Korea : Lupine Travel, Let us create more revolutionary films based on socialist life, Ghana–North Korea relations, HIV/AIDS in North Korea, Tongil Tours

    Others articles of the Topic United States : Irvine, California, The Portland Black Panthers: Empowering Albina and Remaking a City, Russia–United States proxy conflict, Donald Jeffrey Large, Bình An/Tây Vinh massacre, Windblade, Rodimus

    Others articles of the Topic Asia : Pakistan, China–United States proxy conflict, Treasure (band), Second Battle of Ras al-Ayn, E-Dostluk, Treasure 13, Russia–United States proxy conflict

    Others articles of the Topic War : World War I, Russia–United States proxy conflict, World War II, Iraq War order of battle, 2009, War against Islam conspiracy theory, China–United States proxy conflict, List of last surviving veterans of military engagements

    References[edit | edit source]

    1. Bowen, Jeremy (7 July 2014). "The fearsome Iraqi militia vowing to vanquish Isis". BBC News. Retrieved 3 August 2018.
    2. http://www.alkawthartv.com/news/102095
    3. http://www.alkawthartv.com/news/86262
    4. http://ansaar-alwalaey.com/الولائي-يدين-الاعتداءات-الجبانة-من-ال/
    5. Al Saeri, Muqbil (March 2011). "A talk with Peninsula Shield force commander Mutlaq bin Salem Al Azima". Asharq Al-Awsat. Archived from the original on 29 March 2011. Retrieved 29 March 2011. Unknown parameter |url-status= ignored (help)
    6. Bronner, Ethan; Slackman, Michael (14 March 2011). "Saudi Troops Enter Bahrain to Help Put Down Unrest". The New York Times. Retrieved 12 March 2018.
    7. "Banned Military Cooperation Between North Korea and Syria Continues, Says UN Report". Reuters. 6 August 2018. Retrieved 4 February 2019 – via haaretz.com.

    Template:North Korea–United States proxy conflict

    Category:2010s conflicts Category:2010s in North Korea Category:2010s in the United States Category:Aftermath of the Cold War Category:Conflicts in 2018 Category:NATO Category:Foreign relations of North Korea Category:Foreign relations of the United States Category:Geopolitical rivalry Category:China–United States relations Category:Military intervention in Yemen Category:Ongoing conflicts Category:Proxy wars Category:Foreign involvement in the Syrian Civil War Category:Wars involving North Korea Category:Wars involving the United States

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