Question Enchanted beauty vibes? ?

2021.11.28 05:07 Chemical-Aside7020 Question Enchanted beauty vibes? ?

Anyone has gotten results from enchanted beauty vibes?
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2021.11.28 05:07 -en- @Reuters: Hewitt proud of Australia's effort despite Davis Cup hopes all but over https://t.co/58S3n1ex0G https://t.co/f86bzqSKwR

@Reuters: Hewitt proud of Australia's effort despite Davis Cup hopes all but over https://t.co/58S3n1ex0G https://t.co/f86bzqSKwR submitted by -en- to newsbotbot [link] [comments]


2021.11.28 05:07 butnobodycumroute Why did we stop talking.

I want to be a part of your life again. I want you to be part of my life again. The 15 minute conversations we have occasionally aren't enough. When I wake up with no messages from you I almost feel sick.
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2021.11.28 05:07 NUK4M4STER Anybody got any good andesite generator ideas

Im looking for tips on setting up an andesite generator in Above and Beyond.
Stuff like how i can move the andesite would help greatly aswell
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2021.11.28 05:07 Puzzleheaded_Swing83 Discord

https://discord.gg/DFUAwWeCBn
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2021.11.28 05:07 BDTheInternetCat I think in time Kacey will come around

Hey y'all so I'm the person awhile back who made that "has Kacey lost her relatability post" in that post I made points about how she has lost touch with her roots and has gone the social media route and I just wanted to make a post today about it after listening to Pageant Material.
I think Kacey has always been extremely self aware of her image and even though she has lost touch this era. With fan reception and (let's admit it) the complete flop star-crossed was commercially and critically I have a feeling she will eventually come around and once the promotion is over and she works on another project I have a feeling she will go in a complete different direction. I realized this when I was listening to dime store cowgirl and the lines " I made it all the way past Austin city limits, and maybe for a minute, I got to big for my britches" and "You can take me out of the country, but you can't take the country out of me" made me realize that the Kacey we love is still there and will always be there. She's just going through some stuff right now which I completely understand. Covid was hard on everyone and divorce is difficult aswell. She's gone through alot and I'm realizing I should have givin her alot more compassion in my first post.
So just to sum what I'm saying up. I think the whole social media influencer thing is just a front and we have to give her time to heal. I'm sure she's very aware of how she's being percieved right now and she's just doing it because of promotion purposes. Just give her some time and be a little kinder to her. And the comments about her body have to stop. I have to be honest and say I've participated in them aswell but it's getting to the point where people are just saying it to be mean instead of out of concern which isn't okay. My main takeaway is just give her some time and I'm sure she will come around. She's just a dime store cowgirl after all❤
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2021.11.28 05:07 UpstairsTop9882 Dumb theory

⚠WARNING SPOILERS FOR MARINEFORD⚠
So you know how BB got white beards df.Also oda stated that in white Beard's mustache he stores a banana right. So what if after whitebeard died the banana in his mustache turned into a df then BB ate it. Havent figured out why he has 2 dfs though.
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2021.11.28 05:07 BlueFlashV Spare potatoes?

submitted by BlueFlashV to BuddyCrossing [link] [comments]


2021.11.28 05:07 Ok-Disaster-9442 c!purpled is a worse villain character than c!techno.

im convinced that c!purpled is worse than c!techno. techno may be considered to be one of the worst villains and yeah he may have done some pretty bad stuff but he never lied about it, he was always honest, and he always had reasons that led back to his morals and what he cared about. for example, he was always honest with his goals behind taking down manburg and government all together, and a lot of the time he did things because someone he cared about was hurt, whether that be c!phil, himself, c!dream, or even c!tommy. he always had a reason, some people may not see that reason to be justified, but he always had a reason. whereas purpled does things for nothing but pure personal gain. purpled is beginning to kill people and destroy things just to get things he wants because he thinks he needs them to gain power. for example, he killed c!slime and almost c!quackity just because he wanted the revive book-that c!quackity didnt even have-and for what? purpled doesnt have anyone to revive right now, he wants it for nothing but power. he is willing to kill and destroy to get power and anything that will lead to it. that is on c!dream level. yet nobody cares enough to throw him in the prison.
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2021.11.28 05:07 DragonMage2002 Is the dragonous au dead?

Or will it pick back up sometime?
submitted by DragonMage2002 to VillainousCN [link] [comments]


2021.11.28 05:07 adamix244 Sad reality

Sad reality submitted by adamix244 to ethtrader [link] [comments]


2021.11.28 05:07 Bill30322 New OTP faceted honeycomb and faceted clear and Johnstonglass spinner. 450 shipped

New OTP faceted honeycomb and faceted clear and Johnstonglass spinner. 450 shipped submitted by Bill30322 to GlassSales [link] [comments]


2021.11.28 05:07 Comrade_Alza Current Parliament (shows change from previous parliament)

Current Parliament (shows change from previous parliament) submitted by Comrade_Alza to pcmparliament [link] [comments]


2021.11.28 05:07 NayrSlayer [PC] [Early 2000s] 2D magic puzzle platformer

I'm a little vague on the details, but this game was set in a sort of magic castle or something with cartoon-y 2D graphics. One of the enemies I distinctly remember were flying books in a library or office sort of area. I also think there might have been a lab area with test tubes and bubbling liquids.
Can't remember too much in terms of gameplay or story, but I'm pretty sure it was a puzzle platformer. And it was definitely rated for kids, maybe an E10+ rating, since it was a little darker.
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2021.11.28 05:07 huzzeffa rant.

this is something i have been wondering for a moment, if only blackpink had more songs and comebacks yearly, there's no doubt they wudve slay it more than they already have. like, 20-30 songs in the span of 5 years doesn't sit right with me for a group which is considered biggest gg in the world. i also feel like, lack of music may lead them into losing fans and since their fans dont really have anythingto talk about, they might feel abandoned by their artists. i agree with the fact that bp is under shit company and it isnt what they are deliberately doing but something needs to be done. also, i wud be shocked and amazed if bp renews their contract in '23 with yg. no doubt jisoo's drama gonna gather and unite blinks but how fucking long will we cope with yg for lack of content
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2021.11.28 05:07 Personal-Witness5901 When a Guy Eats a Girl Out for the First time

Here is how to do it the right way
https://i.redd.it/tbk9yprnna281.gif
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2021.11.28 05:07 bictchailiaun Guy tries to jump over a rope - doesn't quite make it.

submitted by bictchailiaun to BetterEveryLoop [link] [comments]


2021.11.28 05:07 Imperator_Crispico Kenokratia

"Kenokratia on poliittinen järjestelmä jossa päättäjät valitaan äänestyksen sijaan arvalla. Tämän ansiosta kenokratia estää karismaattisia kansankiihottajia saamasta valtaa ja antaa kuvaavamman otoksen väestöstä. Kenokraattista valintamenetelmää käytetään Yhdysvaltojen valamiesten valinnassa".
Voisin vannoa että olen lukenut jostain tällaisen kuvauksen, mutta kun lähdin ankkaankkamenettämään termiä vedin vesiperän: termiä ei tunneta.
Osaako joku nyt auttaa tässä, olenko hakenut väärällä termillä? Onko koko käsite poistettu meitä hallitsevien liskoihmisten toimesta? Olenko menettänyt järkeni täysin? Oliko tämä enneuni ja pitääkö minun nyt alkaa kamppailemaan kenokratian eteen oudoin näkyvyystempuin?
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2021.11.28 05:07 StSeanSpicer [BATTLE] What John McCain's missing out on

March 1st, 1958 (D+0)
No lights. Lights were broken. Door was to the left. To the left? Where was the left? No water in the compartment yet. Yelling, screaming, that must be Joon-Ki, or maybe Dong-Yeon.
The ship gave an unencouraging lurch - he could hear screaming overhead now. There. There was the door. There was the handle. There was the hallway, and the deck. ROKN Chungmugong Yi Sunsin, recently SROKN, was now in flames. His ears rang with machine gun fire and the roaring of jet engines overhead - the PLAAF had clearly shown up in force.
A MiG came in for a strafing run; Young-woon couldn’t get behind a wall fast enough, and it seemed like the others had the same idea, knocking hands, elbows and ankles in their dash to safety. Hang-na on the Browning down the deck wasn’t so lucky; he turned into, well, it wasn’t pretty.
That was it. He was out of this madhouse. No place to run but the river. The river, full of oil, blood, and stray bullets. The river, the river, the river - that noise was a bomb. He jumped.
 
 
For weeks, all of Korea had waited, some in anticipation, some in fear, as “People’s Volunteer Army” troops streamed across the borders to shore up the Communist-led Provisional Republic of Korea. In that time, Korean President/Dictator Park Chung-Hee attempted to mollify domestic dissenters by halting the draft and promising new elections. He succeeded in convincing most of the moderate counter-coup forces to back down, but new events would soon force him to go back on his promise.
 
The second phase of the Korean War began on March 1st with a large PLAAF attack on the ROK Navy anchored off Nampo. While the MiG-15s used by the PLAAF in the attack were poor fighter-bombers, they faced only Second World War-era ships and poorly trained Korean pilots without their full complement of jets. The ROKN deployed to Nampo was soon in flames - no ships were sunk, but the intended amphibious operation they were to support was quickly cancelled.
 
Meanwhile, Park’s forces continued their attack in Pyongyang. The best forces of the ROK stormed across Pyongyang’s three bridges. DAK (Democratic Army of Korea) and PLA defenders along the river bank retreated surprisingly quickly against the ROK, who had launched a large artillery barrage on the communist-held areas of the city in preparation for a hard river crossing. While the light 75mm howitzers of the ROK did little real damage, their wanton bombardment would be used extensively in communist propaganda in the coming days and weeks.
 
The communist defense of Pyongyang quickly stiffened as the ROK left behind their tanks and artillery on the opposite bank - the communists had clearly not retreated out of weakness. ROK troops soon found themselves battling the PLA and DAK in the storefronts, basements, and even sewers. Both sides employed increasingly inhumane tactics in an attempt to gain an advantage in the battle - white phosphorus grenades and makeshift flamethrowers consigned many to a fiery death, but the communists notably refrained from using their artillery in the city. Few civilians were around to notice their kindness, but stories of communist humanity opposed to Parkist brutality would become the norm in communist publications.
 
Teleports behind you  
While both sides slaughtered each other in the streets and houses of Pyongyang, the main body of the People’s Volunteer Army was advancing down the length of the Korean peninsula and… facing no resistance at all. Well, there were the remnants of the Korean border forces, but they had mostly fled into the mountains, likely to reappear in a few weeks when they ran out of food or ammunition. But otherwise, nothing. The major industrial city of Hamhung was already reoccupied by local communists when the PLA, er, PVA arrived.
 
Further south, the PVA finally encountered the main defense line of the ROK. And Peng Dehuai saw that the ROK was not good. With the cancellation of the amphibious operation, a major gap had opened in the ROK line around the hamlet of Changdong, and two PLA divisions quickly overran ROK picket forces and enveloped the entire ROK 8th Division. Meanwhile, the ROK defense line around the coastal town of Kumya had been located behind a river, but on the low ground under the heights on the other side of the river. The Chinese soon brought their heavy artillery up the heights and began shelling the ROK positions with impunity. Sensing that both flanks of their position were collapsing, the ROK began to readjust their line, but further PLA forces arrived and attacked with overwhelming force through mountainous terrain that the ROK had only lightly guarded.
 
 

They must be half mountain goat!
 
 
The final straw was an attack by PLA T-54s against the poorly armed ROK defenders of Kumya. Park quickly realized the entire army was on the verge of destruction and ordered a retreat, but for many it was too late. Entire PLA regiments had broken into the ROK rear and cut many roads, while PLAAF MiGs bombed retreating ROK troops whenever they dared to use roads and vehicles. Two ROK divisions were trapped by the PLA near the village of Sinsang and forced to surrender. Unwilling to let the increasingly demoralized and disorganized ROK retreat to safety, PLA columns marched as many as twenty kilometers on foot per day to catch their prey. Another two ROK divisions were caught around the town of Sangsong, and by the end of the second week of the Chinese offensive they had been destroyed as well. The strength of the ROK had been nearly halved in just 11 days of combat, and the road to Busan seemed clear.
 
Say hello to my little friend!  
On the Pyongyang front, progress for the PLA was less dramatic. PLA forces had successfully relieved the DAK defenders of Pyongyang but were now stuck in a seemingly interminable urban battle against the ROK. Nampo had been retaken from the ROK Marines, who had hastily retreated across the Taedong once their naval support literally went up in flames, but the PLA had no warships or landing craft to push the issue. Even worse, the first of over 200,000 US troops from Japan had arrived in the area in the form of the 80th Airborne Division, which was now holding the river crossings downstream of Pyongyang.
However, a single US division couldn’t be everywhere. On the western front, the victorious PLA forces continued to pursue the battered ROK. But not even the PLA could march for days without rest, and soon a halt was called for the PLA forces in Sangsong and on the outskirts of Wonsan.
Meanwhile, on the coast, Soviet patrol aircraft had detected a large US convoy forming, escorted by an enormous naval task group. The object of the force seemed clear: another devastating amphibious landing against the PLA rear. And it seemed unstoppable; not even the Soviet Pacific Fleet could stand up to such a force. But there was one thing…
 
 
March 11th, 1958 (D+10)
November Mike Delta Whiskey, this is Navy November Lima One Zero Two. Be advised, over a hundred bogies at heading three two seven two, distance three hundred kilcks, closing at four hundred knots, altitude forty thousand feet. Returns consistent with at least fifty Badgers. Rest are consistent with Farmers…
 
A whole bomber division of Tu-16s armed with the secret KS-1 Komet missiles would do the trick. Firing from a range of over 100km, they would outrange all US Navy anti-aircraft weaponry and strike them where it hurt the most - the aircraft carriers. Time to show those Americans that the ocean wasn’t just their playground.
 
The Reds would never see this one coming - four Sparrows per fighter, pick your targets! Raytheon sends their regards!
 
Hardtack. Fox One!...
 
The escorts had been too close. They had been expecting the Americans to try to close to gun range - they couldn’t fire their heatseekers head-on. A bit of a surprise then, when bombers started taking hits from missiles from kilometers away. Then - no time to think, Crusaders closing!
 
 
The convoy, as it turned out, was only carrying US troops to reinforce Wonsan, but the raid was launched nevertheless. Ironically, the US sprung their new technological innovation first - dozens of Tu-16s were shot down or forced to turn back due to damage in the combat debut of the AIM-7C Sparrow. Then, the remaining Tu-16s launched their KS-1s, and it was the US Navy’s turn to panic.
Fortunately for the Americans, the KS-1 was a primitive anti-ship missile. Essentially an unmanned MiG-15, the KS-1 flew on a straight subsonic path at high altitude - some Navy pilots even recorded gun kills on the missiles. As they approached closer to the fleet, the KS-1s entered the range of the US Navy’s new RIM-2 Terrier SAMs. While the Terrier was designed to shoot down bomber aircraft, the KS-1 was the next best target, and many more were shot down. But there were only so many Terrier-armed ships in the fleet, and so it came down to the guns. Ironically, it was in this department that the US Navy was most lacking - most of their ships were World War vintage and lacked the modern gun weaponry like the Mk. 42 5-inch gun. Still, more missiles were shot down by a wall of flak not unlike that faced by Kamikaze pilots in 1945. Of the surviving missiles more went off course due to malfunctions or just plain inaccuracy, the usual that occurs with a missile created by turning a MiG-15 into a drone, but in the end, it wasn’t enough.
Six missiles hit their targets. Two struck the destroyer Agerholm, which accidentally made itself a target by making an ill-timed turn across the cruiser Rochester. Two 600kg warheads utterly shattered the ship, which went down with over 150 American sailors still inside. Two more missiles landed glancing hits on the carrier Coral Sea, damaging the hull and damaging aircraft and sensors. Another hit the guided missile cruiser Canberra amidships, but low enough to impact the WW2-era cruiser’s 4-inch armor belt, limiting the damage to a number of flooded boiler rooms and a large indent in the hull.
The sixth missile made its way through a wall of escorts, directly into the stern of the attack carrier Bonhomme Richard. The explosion ripped open the rear hangar, destroying dozens of aircraft and disabling the shafts and rudder. The secondary explosion from the munitions and fuel stored within the hangar was largely vented out of the recently-created gaping hole in the rear of the ship, but whatever remained deformed and in some areas opened holes in the flight deck. Over 200 sailors died, and the carrier rendered completely inoperational.
The Wonsan airstrike had seen a number of firsts - the first use of antiship missiles and air-launched standoff missiles, the first ship to be sunk by missiles, the first use of radar-guided air-to-air missiles, the debut of both the Tu-16 and F-3H Demon in combat, and so on. Yet the result had been sorely disappointing, and sobering, for both sides. The communists had dealt only a bloody nose to the Americans at the cost of half a bomber division of expensive Tu-16s, while the Americans were newly aware of the gaping inadequacies in their air defenses. Future events would only reinforce that point - Agerholm would be the first, but far from the last.
 
Trying to stop a forest fire with a garden hose  
Meanwhile, on the ground front, the arrival of the US 4th Infantry Division in Wonsan had temporarily stabilized the situation. Chinese forces, exhausted from pursuing ROK forces for days through the mountains, ran headlong into US battalions with more fire support at their beck and call than entire ROK corps. After a clear demonstration of the power of US air power and naval bombardment, the PLA settled in for a siege. US outposts on the highest ridges over the city were overrun in night attacks and artillery dragged up to begin bombarding the vital port, but constant bombardment and raiding from the Americans prevented the Chinese from building up their forces. On the coast, where the PLA faced mostly Koreans, progress was faster and the defenders were soon pushed back to the immediate outskirts of the city’s built-up area, but again the weight of enemy fire kept the PLA armor and artillery at bay.
Elsewhere, however, there were no Americans. There weren’t even ROK regulars, for they had largely been eliminated. Where there were defenders at all, there were only paramilitaries and newly-raised conscripts. Park had hastily sent whatever manpower he could to the front, but with few weapons and fewer well-trained personnel, the effort was doomed from the start. Another ROK corps was picked apart and badly mauled while attempting to defend the vital Pyongyang-Wonsan highway, and with the highway cut the noose only tightened further.
US reinforcements were slowly being drip-fed into the theater, but whenever they arrived they were always immediately sent to respond to the next crisis emerging on the front, leaving nothing to prepare a counterattack or build up any reserves. The newest US division, the 1st Armored, had just been sent to shore up the area north of Pyongyang against another PLA thrust - Peng was clearly having fewer difficulties bringing in new troops, and it seemed like every time one PLA column was stopped another would materialize with fresh troops in a new location.
The threat in question faced by the 1st Armored was two PLA tank divisions. They had been halted north of the Namgang river in mountainous terrain, where their T-54s performed relatively poorly, but supporting ROK infantry units were taking a beating in terrain and it was clear the position couldn’t hold. The decision was made: pull back behind the river. But how should it be done? Getting the Americans out intact was clearly the priority - the ROK’s would be hopeless without them. And if the Americans left right away, neither the unmotorized PLA infantry nor the badly depleted PLA tanks had much chance of catching them. But that would leave the ROK’s holding the line, which would in turn result in thousands more POWs. So instead it was decided that the 1st Armored, now joined by the 80th Airborne, would take the risk and screen the retreat.
When the ROKs began withdrawing, the Chinese struck the next night, causing considerable disruption to the US forces and steadily pushing them back. But they failed to cut the Americans off from the bridges over the Namgang, and once day broke the PLA found itself unable to stand in the way of American firepower. Yet more GIs would be shipped home in body bags, but disaster had been averted, and a new line secured.
Then, another crisis! The PLA units on the Pyongyang-Wonsan highway were wasting no time in exploiting their success, and the remaining ROK defenders had been driven over the Namgang at Koksan. This breakthrough was plugged by the arrival of the US 2nd Infantry Division, but just days later yet another Chinese blow against the Pyongang-Wonsan highway found almost no resistance at all. Fearing that losing another supply artery to Wonsan would be fatal to the defense, 8th Army commander Clyde Eddleman ordered the 17th Armored Cavalry Regiment to plug the gap. The initial counterattack against the PLA 89th Group Army was successful - the Chinese were evidently not expecting resistance from the rear and had directed their forces south. Peng had ordered the attack to be conducted with all haste in the hopes of catching the Americans off balance, and the reinforcements supposed to cover their flank were still kilometers away.
However, the arrival of yet another PLA Army led to arguably the greatest crisis in the American intervention so far. PLA units arrived in the rear of the 17th ACR just as they were pressing their attack, cutting off the entire unit from their base in Wonsan. The PLA 9th Army Group under Luo Ruiqing saw the opportunity and despite the few troops on hand launched relentless attacks on the trapped Americans both night and day, failing to defeat the armored units, for they had few antitank weapons, but causing hundreds of casualties and overrunning the 17th ACR’s command post.
Just when it looked as if an entire US regiment would be destroyed, a hastily assembled counterattack from the south using the newly arrived 23rd Infantry Division cleared the road. However, the PLA positions above the valley remained, overlooking the road and railway and leaving only a single land supply route to Wonsan. And while the US had committed all of their remaining reserves, the six divisions Peng Dehuai had requested last week were arriving at the front.
 
Dare to struggle, Dare to win!  
enemy_at_the_gates.mp4
 
 
March 31st, 1958 (D+30)
价位 was a little terrified - his older brother had fought with the PLA against the KMT bandits, but this was his first time in combat. His unit, the 104th division, had just crossed the Yalu last week. He’d been expecting a rougher trip, honestly, given how much the radio back home talked of barbaric US bombing attacks, but his troop train had been mostly unmolested. They’d had to stop at some bombed-out viaducts twice, and after disembarking there’d been a large rocket attack on the other side of the railyard, but so far US air power had failed to make an impression.
He didn’t think that had much relation to the problem facing him now, though. Namely, that he was expected to cross this river, in the middle of the night, in a tiny wooden raft. And then make it to the other side, by swimming if need be (good thing he knew how to swim, unlike many soldiers he knew), and fight. It was really the last part that was getting to him. There wasn’t much use worrying about some artillery shell killing him out of nowhere, after all.
Upon further reflection, he was glad he wasn’t in the first attack wave. Better to live and fight for the Chairman, he supposed.
 
 
Just as the breakthrough in the center was being plugged by new ROK and US units, the PLA struck in the west. After a few days of probing attacks, 13 communist divisions conducted a massed assault along the entire length of the Taedong from Pyongyang to the sea. The exhausted and overstretched ROK defenders, especially the heavily blooded 11th division, proved unable to hold back the PLA assault. As 5th Army Group commander Hong Xuezhi knew all too well, any Americans marshalled for the counterattack would need to be taken off the line elsewhere. There were simply no reserves for the enemy.
The Americans, noting that few preparations had been made for bringing the PLA armor across the Namgang, chose to take the risk. However, they’d failed to consider the threat of a purely infantry attack - when Americans began to vacate the Namgang line to reinforce the Koreans to their west, another six PLA divisions on the Namgang flank made their own, less dramatic crossing, and attacked the exposed Korean defenders. With many American units departed, the PLA suddenly found themselves with a massive firepower advantage rather than a deficit, which they made full use of by crushing two ROK divisions tasked with guarding the river crossings.
With the whole position collapsing, the decision was made by the 8th army to retreat to a new line closer to Seoul. This time, however, with PLA forces already in close pursuit and a possible armored threat, even American units could not hold the reaguard forever. Nor could all the ROK units be saved - those in Pyongyang were now being surrounded by the PLA landing forces and more Chinese were beginning to wrap around the flank. The next ROK unit to break was the 17th, a unit largely composed of new conscripts. While their flight from the city was mostly successful, it opened up the flank of the remaining ROK units, which soon either fell back in disarray or were completely destroyed.
Ten defending divisions quickly turned into four as the majority of the surviving ROK forces simply dissolved. Knowing that the rest of the army was in retreat, many ROK soldiers threw down their weapons and did whatever they could to reach Seoul, leaving only the two American divisions and the elite 1st and Marine divisions to hold. Luckily for them, the PLA, having committed nearly all of their forces to a ferocious river crossing under heavy bombardment and armored attack, had few fresh troops left to pursue, and were soon convinced to rest their troops after a few bloody but ultimately unsuccessful delaying actions, their continued inability to fully get their armor across, and the arrival of US reinforcements.
 
Fascism is when you bomb people and the more people you bomb the more fascist you are  
Curiously, throughout the conflict, the PLA proved to have a much higher level of technological sophistication than previously thought. MiG-19s, S-75s, Tu-16s, KS-1s, Il-40s, all previously thought to be absent from the PLA inventory or used only in small numbers, were now appearing in Korea by the hundreds (curiously, Russian was now very popular on the Chinese airwaves). The US, even with hundreds of jets committed to the peninsula, found itself taking surprising losses on offensive sorties and even having to devote significant resources to defending infrastructure against communist air attack, particularly the port of Incheon and the key Donghae-Wonsan rail line. Superior training, endurance, better weapons (sidewinders), and higher overall aircraft quality (the communists were still flying large numbers of MiG-15s) ensured the US largely still held the upper hand, but that was never a foregone conclusion.
Another odd piece of technology to find its way into Korea was the R-11 “Scud-A” ballistic missile. In the closing days of the Pyongyang offensive, a large number were fired by communist forces against Seoul, apparently in an attempt to destroy the city’s airfields and railyards. While those two targets were legitimate military targets of enormous value, the communists had apparently failed to consider (or simply accepted) that their missiles had rather poor accuracy, and a large number of missiles fell on civilian buildings before the bombardment was called off. The Scud attacks had a significant impact on public opinion in Seoul, which up to that point (like most of Korea) had been rather ambivalent on Park’s regime. Faced with direct evidence of a Chinese attack, braver residents banded together to help defend their city. The “Scud effect” soon spread to other parts of Korea through the wave of refugees fleeing the city (not everyone, it seemed, was an eager patriot) and a healthy propaganda campaign, though outside of Seoul the change was far less noticeable due to the narrow scope and short duration of the missile offensive and the poor state of communications infrastructure. The greatest effect was abroad, where (exaggerated) stories of ruthless, Nazi-like communist terror bombings captivated the public of much of the Western world and led to a wave of anti-Chinese sentiment.
From the beginning, Korea’s dedicated communist movement had supported the Chinese intervention, ostensibly in order to protect the worker’s movement and restore popular rule. In a similar vein, the considerably less formidable right wing had wholeheartedly supported US intervention. Public opinion in general had already been leaning towards tolerance, if not enthusiastic support, of Park - few non-communists really trusted the Chinese to leave or restore a true democracy. Park’s blunders in promising a return to democracy and then immediately going back on it, or halting the draft and, again, immediately going back on it, were not appreciated. When it came to war, Park’s hands were equally soiled - communists rightly accused him of callously disregarded civilian casualties during the battle for Pyongyang and blamed him for the US bombing campaign which had killed quite a few innocents. But for many it was better to have a home-grown dictator than a foreign occupation.
The influential moderate socialist element which had led the initial Seoul countercoup was particularly ambivalent about Park. Oh, they didn’t like him at all, the lying bastard, but he certainly hadn’t started shooting them, which was frankly more than they’d expected. Many moderate socialists continued to protest Park’s more dictatorial measures while either supporting or remaining silent on the overall war effort, and many more even chose to support him while the foreign invader remained. Park had many reasons to regret his lenient policies, however. The initial communist movement had been mostly starved of weapons and forced to cease any insurgent activities. But as the war continued, a mounting campaign of sabotage, work stoppages, and resistance to the draft had begun, likely led by underground communist cells. More concerningly, incidents of armed attack were rising as PLA infiltrators and police defectors brought trained men and arms to the communists.
 
Little Trouble in Big China  
 
He looked at his evidence board. Lin Biao. Increased KMT activity in Yunnan. Raids of Kinmen and Hainan. US reconnaissance flights over South China. He just needed to connect the dots.
That was it! The KMT was trying to find a place to return Lin Biao! They’d gotten tired of his, frankly, really creepy behavior and wanted him gone (the guy wouldn’t shut up about how he hated having to go to the bathroom, what the hell?). All they were doing was drumming up the appropriate welcoming committee.
On second thought, that didn’t really sound right.
 
The war in Korea has led to an odd turn in the KMT/PRC dance. KMT support for their detached forces in Yunnan has picked up significantly, despite Burmese protests - so far, this has not translated into much tangible military activity, but the rumor is that the KMT is building up their forces for a major offensive. Other candidates for Chiang’s long awaited “glorious return” are Hainan or Kinmen - both islands have seen a surge in KMT raids. The PRC, clearly antsy, has amassed troops and naval forces along the coast, particularly in Shandong and Fujian, and even conducted amphibious landings on the Matsu islands, retaking the last KMT outposts on the Chinese coastline.
 
The Score Casualties:
ROK: ~160,000
PLA: ~140,000
DAK: ~10,000
USA: ~25,000
MAP
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