Latest Foreign relations of North Korea Stories
The Western perception of North Korean leader Kim Jong Il as a loose cannon is â€œgrossly misguidedâ€ says a leading South Korean political scientist in a new interview with Encyclopaedia Britannica. Chicago, IL (PRWEB) December 8, 2010 â€” The Western perception of North Korean leader Kim Jong Il as a loose cannon is â€œgrossly misguidedâ€ says a leading South Korean political scientist in a new interview with Encyclopaedia Britannica.
South Korean officials said Saturday they will continue efforts to hold talks with North Korea on the fate of their troubled joint industrial complex. Officials want to press ahead for discussions despite North Korea's move to unilaterally void existing wage and rent contracts at Kaesong, Yonhap News Agency reported. Given the analysis of the contents of North Korea's letter (to the South) and attitude, North Korea seems to be moving to shut down the Kaesong industrial zone, but not...
The South Korean president's office called for the National Assembly to ratify a free trade agreement recently called unacceptable in the United States. President Obama's nominee for U.S.
The United States says verification of North Korea's earlier nuclear activities must include samples taken from its nuclear sites. U.S. State Department spokesman Robert Wood said the Communist country must permit international inspectors to take such samples, CNN reported.
South Korean President Lee Myung-bak says Asian and European leaders should help him entice North Korea into demilitarizing through economic cooperation.
Text of report in English by South Korean news agency Yonhap [Yonhap headline: "N.K. Foreign Minister in Moscow To Discuss Nuclear, Wider Ties: Report"] SEOUL, Oct.
By Anne Penketh World Focus North Korea If you were keeping a scorecard of the nuclear brinkmanship between North Korea and the United States, today it would show game, set and match for Pyongyang over the world's only remaining superpower.
The International Atomic Energy Agency said Monday North Korea allowed its inspectors back into the Yongbyon nuclear facility.
By HYUNG-JIN KIM By Hyung-Jin Kim The Associated Press SEOUL, South Korea North Korea said Sunday it will resume disabling its key nuclear complex after the United States dropped the country from a terrorism blacklist - a breakthrough expected to help energize stalled talks aimed at ending the country's atomic ambitions.
Text of report in English by South Korean newspaper Chungang Ilbo website on 12 October [Editorial: "'Normalizing' North Korea"] The United States has removed North Korea from its list of state sponsors of terrorism.
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