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Author Topic: D.O.W. Saturday Mission 10/10/15:DOW North Korea Invasion 2015  (Read 2468 times)

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Offline Cougar11

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D.O.W. Saturday Mission 10/10/15 @ GMT21:00

You can watch it live.  You do NOT need Steel Beasts.

DOW North Korea Invasion 2015 by Assassin 7

This scenario is a simulation and does not have any political message.

Mission Summary :

North v South. Will the attack come? Where will it come? Many questions. One answer. Destroy the aggressor!


Excerpts of the battalion commander's (HAVOC 6) orders for...BLUEFOR (D.O.W.)

Excerpts of the battalion commander's orders for...
   a) Enemy:
                 Historically, Pyongyang's foremost goal has been the reunification of the Korean Peninsula on North Korean terms. The regimes constitution describes reunification as “the supreme national task, ”2 and it remains a consistently pervasive theme in North Korean media. However, despite what the North Koreans have continued to tell we for the past five decades, outside observers and specialists differ greatly over exactly what North Korea's goals really are.

Since at least the mid-1990s, there has been a widespread view among Korea observers that, because of severe economic decline, food shortages, and related problems, regime survival has replaced reunification as Pyongyang's most pressing objective. Further, these observers argue, despite its rhetoric, North Korea realizes that reunification through conquest of South Korea is no longer possible. There are also some who argue that the North Korean leadership has recognized the need to initiate substantial change in order to survive in the international community and is embarking on economic reform, reconciliation with South Korea, and reduction of military tensions. In addition to the goals of regime survival, reform, and reconciliation, there is another explanatory view of North Korea's foremost national goal that has been held by a minority of observers for several decades (and has been a consistent theme of North Korean).

North Korea's military strategy is offensive and is designed to provide a military option to achieve reunification by force employing surprise, overwhelming firepower, and speed. It is shaped by the regimes militarist ideology and the strong influence of Soviet and Russian military thinking with historical roots in the Korean nationalist resistance against Japanese colonialism, the Korean experience in the Chinese Civil War, and international events of the early Cold War years as interpreted by the late Kim Il Sung. Continued emphasis on maintaining this strategy, despite severe economic decline, suggests that Pyongyang continues to perceive an offensive military strategy as a viable option for ensuring regime survival and realizing reunification on North Korean terms. The offensive character of Pyongyang's military strategy is demonstrated by the organization and deployment of its forces. The primary instrument of this strategy is North Korea's armed forces, known collectively as the Korean People's Army (KPA).

The KPA of 2003 is an imposing and formidable force of 1.17 million active personnel with a reserve force of over 5 million, making it the fifth largest military force in the world. The ground forces are organized into eight infantry corps, four mechanized corps, an armor corps, and two artillery corps. The KPA air force consists of 92,000 personnel, and is equipped with some 730 mostly older combat aircraft and 300 helicopters. The 46,000-man KPA navy is primarily a coastal force.25 additionally, the KPA maintains the largest special operations force (SOF) in the world, consisting of approximately 100,000 highly trained, totally dedicated soldiers. A long history of bloody incursions into South Korea underscores the offensive mission of this force.
The overwhelming majority of active ground forces is deployed in three echelons forward operational echelon of four infantry corps; supported by a second operational echelon of two mechanized corps, the armor corps, and an artillery corps; and a strategic reserve of the two remaining mechanized corps and the other artillery corps. These forces are garrisoned along major north-south lines of communication that provide rapid, easy access to avenues of approach into South Korea. The KPA has positioned massive numbers of artillery pieces, especially its longer-range systems, close to the Demilitarized Zone (DMZ) that separates the two Koreas. Soviet concepts of deep operations required the employment of air forces capable of achieving air superiority and air-deliverable ground forces; lacking the resources to produce or deploy such forces, the KPA compensated by greatly increasing deployment of conventional cannon and rocket artillery and tactical and strategic SOF.

Key elements of Pyongyang's military strategy include the employment of weapons of mass destruction, including nuclear (as recently revealed by Pyongyang), and missile systems including short- and medium-range and probably intercontinental missiles. The commander of US forces in Korea assesses that North Korea has large chemical weapon stockpiles, is self-sufficient in the production of chemical agents, and may have produced enough plutonium for at. Least two nuclear weapons. North Korea has now demonstrated the capability to strike targets throughout the entire territory of the Republic of Korea (ROK) and Japan, as well as large portions of China and Russia. In an attack on South Korea, Pyongyang could use its missiles in an attempt to isolate the peninsula from strategic reinforcement and intimidate or punish Japan. North Korea's inventory of ballistic missiles includes over 500 SCUD short-range ballistic missiles that can hit any target in South Korea and medium-range No Dong missiles capable of reaching Japan and the US bases there. While they have not flight-tested long-range missiles at least, in North Korea they have continued research, development, and rocket engine testing.

Although this is an offensive strategy, there are defensive aspects to it. An army must protect its flanks whether attacking or defending. This principle takes on added importance for a peninsular state such as Korea. Both geography and history have taught the North Koreans the vital necessity of protecting their coasts; during the Korean War, United Nations forces conducted two major amphibious operations in Korea, one on each coast. The KPA continues to improve coastal defenses, especially in the forward area. They have established or strengthened air defense positions around airfields, near major ports, and along the primary highway between Pyongyang and the DMZ. Additionally, there is a corps-size capital defense command responsible for the defense of Pyongyang. However; KPA force deployment lacks defensive depth at the operational level of war. The North Koreans have not constructed defensive belts across the peninsula similar to Forward Edge of the Battle Area (FEBA) Alfa, Bravo, and Charlie in South Korea. While there are local defensive positions along lines of communication and key intersections manned by local militia and reserve units, they have not established an operational-level network of defensive strong points interlocked with obstacles and planned defensive fires. The forward-deployed artillery is sufficiently close to the DMZ that, in a defensive role, it would be vulnerable to surprise and early destruction by attack from South Korea.

Taken together, these facts strengthen the judgment that Pyongyang's military strategy is not defensive but offensive. A strong argument can probably also be made that North Korean military strategy would remain offensive even if defense against a feared attack replaced reunification as the foremost goal of the regime. North Korea's militarist culture advocates offense as the most effective means of defense. The North Koreans may attack at any moment so be ready for anything.
b) Own:

[Dogs of War Company has been training in South Korea stationed at Camp Casey for the last 2 years, they are ready to defend off any enemy force that is encounter and help protect the people of South Korea and enforce their safety. Dogs of War Company consists of 2 platoons of M1A2 SEP's, 1 platoon of Challenger 2's and 1 platoon of Leopard 2a5's. The Dogs of War Company also has 3 platoons of IFV's, 2 platoons of M2A2's, 1 platoon of CV 90/40's with spike, TOW and javelin teams. ]

Task Organization
1x PLT LEO 2A5
1x PLT CV90 40-C
1x PLT SUPPORT ELEMENTS ( M88, Supply, Fuel, Medic )
c) Attachments and detachments:

[2 AH-64 attack helicopters, 2 UH-61 Blackhawk Helicopters, Support elements and Arty]

[Dogs of War Company is to move and help secure Bridge 1 and Bridge 2, Provide over watch and engage and destroy any enemy that is encountered. ]
Orders will be given by the Commanding Officer.

Mission Made by: Assassin7

** Notes **
SB Version: 3.028 32bit/64bit
Mission Name:DOW North Korea Invasion 2015
Created by: Assassin7
Modified by: N/A
Multi-Crew: Yes
Single Crew: Yes
Largest command: 1 Company
Smallest command:Crew Position
Mission Duration: 60-120 minutes depending on players and progress.
Minimum number players: 4
Date: Saturday Mission 10/10/15
Time: 21:00 GMT
Time (local): Click here
Teamspeak  IP: wait in lobby for access to other areas.
Room: Dogs of War

Player Skill/Ability:
•   Completion of at least 1 full tutorial of Leo2A5 or M1A2Sep, preferred also M2A2 and or CV-90.
•   Working knowledge of Comms procedure.

Dogs Of War Vehicles : (in mission)






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« Last Edit: October 07, 2015, 01:47:42 AM by Admin »


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