Korea's first successful attack came just 38 minutes after hostilities commenced, with Park Chu-young bravely charging right through the middle of the Japanese ranks before dancing around what remained of the Japanese defensive capability to strike the Japanese target. The bold strategy apparently demonstrated that full-frontal attacks are not the suicide missions they might initially appear to be.
Then, in the 57th minute, despite numerous Japanese players in impressive-looking blue uniforms defending their territory, a sole attacking Korean captain was able to shoot on target and escape back to his comrades. This clearly shows how the most heavily defended of Japan's fortresses – Tokyo – could be vulnerable to a Korean strike despite the apparent strength of the Japanese defense.
The battle on the football field also demonstrated how Koreans should not necessarily have to fear retaliatory attacks in the event of hostilities, because the Japanese men were either firing blanks or consistently unable to hit their targets. This makes logical sense, because Japan has shown itself to be an evil country in its dealings with Korea and as such it is subject to The Principle of Evil Marksmanship, a proven phenomenon which dictates that during a fight the people on the side of wrong – as the Japanese clearly are - will never hit the heroes no matter how much firepower they appear to have.
The 'Constitution of Cowards' that Japan adopted after the war has also ensured that their military is not battle-tested, unlike the Korean military, which since defeating the Japanese in 1945 has gained further combat experience in the Korean War, Vietnam, and the city of Gwangju. Japan meanwhile, is famous for its zeroes, and so it proved as they took a 2-0 beating from the mighty Taegeuk Warriors.
Now is clearly the time to attack Japan militarily. The Taegeuk Warriors' victory on the field has routed the East Sea Pirates and they are in disarray. This first battle teaches us that for all their rhetoric they are weak at the feet of Korean men and striking a blow against Tokyo is a realistic possibility.
But should the Korean people just settle for a couple of strikes on target as they had to in the Olympic match? It's said that football is a game of two sides, and possibly history is as well. As such, Japan has had its period of colonial control over the Korean Peninsula, perhaps the time has come for Korea to do the same to the Japanese Islands.
It is clear for all to see how Japan's militaristic language and thinking completely permeates their society and that they will never change because of their deeply-ingrained narcissistic notions of racial superiority, even though scientists have proven them to be nothing more than people with Korean ancestry who went to Japan thousands of years ago as perverted sex tourists to breed with the aboriginal Ainu people and dilute their offspring's blood. The long-term solution to the Japanese problem is not just to attack Japan, but to occupy it and civilize its people, just as we saw in the Japanese-half of the football field earlier today.
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