Hong Kong, known to most as the international financial center in the Far East and one of the safest cities in Asia, but unknown to most, it is also a hub for military intelligence.
46 hours ago, the intelligence agencies in the U.S. and U.K. received word about an apparent industrial accident at an uranium factory in Hamgyeongdo, North Korea, when in fact, 16 pieces of raw uranium were stolen by Red Bandit the most wanted criminal in South Korea. 8 hours later, a South Korean civilian plane crashed in the mountain regions of Liaoning Province in China. An air stewardess, believed to be The Messenger, Red Bandit’s trusted girl Friday, disappeared with the latest implosion device, which can be turned into a mobile nuclear bomb with the stolen uranium. The bomb was scheduled to change hands in Hong Kong in the next 6 hours.
Major General Song An of China’s Ministry of State Security, Commander Eric Lee of Hong Kong’s CTRU and South Korean nuclear specialist Choi Min-hao were tasked with tracking down the bomb. Though the bomb was intercepted, the elusive Red Bandit managed to get away and threatened to launch a terrorist attack on Hong Kong in exchange for the bomb.