Moments after President Donald Trump shook North Korean leader Kim Jung Un’s hand for the first time, Trump pronounced: “We will have a terrific relationship.”
Trump expresses his satisfaction with the results of the summit with North Korean leader Kim Jong Un.
As host yesterday, Singapore projected its trademark diplomatic patience and rationality into the electrifying atmosphere of the Trump-Kim summit, write Alan Chong and Graham Ong-Webb.
Open regionalism remains on track in the Mekong region although there is an anti-globalisation wave and rising protectionism in other parts of the world.
Russia and Cambodia remain good friends and bilateral ties are rooted in the 1980s when Russians gave a helping hand to Cambodians, who had just overcome the hardship of the Pol Pot regime, writes H.E. Dmitry Tsvetkov.
Has North Korea’s ruler, Kim Jong Un, made a strategic decision to trade away his nuclear programme, or is he just engaged in another round of deceptive diplomacy, pretending that he will denuclearise in exchange for material benefits for his impoverished country?
Russian President Vladimir Putin arrived in China on Friday to kick off his first state visit to the country since re-election and attend the Shanghai Cooperation Organization (SCO) summit in Qingdao.
Just when it seemed that the G7 leaders had eked out a joint communique and avoided an open rift, Donald Trump, in a stunning Twitter turnaround, retracted his endorsement. It’s probably better that way. DW’s Michael Knigge tells why.
Libya has been politically unstable since 2011 when a successful uprising against Muammar Gaddafi’s longstanding regime left a power vacuum.
Rapid population aging poses a serious threat to Asia’s long-term economic prospects.
There is a China-India chess match played out in the Maldives and Han Fook Kwang cautions that major powers can take advantage of a small country’s domestic situation, especially one undergoing change, to influence local actors and advance their own interests.
According to Western media, the US is considering sending a warship through the Taiwan Straits. If true, that means Washington is ready to pile more pressure on China.
The speech of Indian Prime Minister Narendra Modi, at the Shangri-la Dialogue in Singapore over the weekend, sidestepped difficult questions about New Delhi’s involvement in minilateral forums, such as the Quad, perceived by Beijing and by critics elsewhere as anti-Chinese.
South Korean media said Monday that President Moon Jae-in might join the June 12 summit in Singapore and jointly sign a declaration to end the Korean War with US President Donald Trump and North Korean leader Kim Jong Un.
It’s been a roller coaster ride for anyone following plans for a June 12 summit between Donald Trump and Kim Jong Un.
China’s concept of common, comprehensive, cooperative and sustainable security has clarified the country’s stance on issues of regional concern, contributing to long-term stability and development in Asia, Chinese delegates to the 17th Shangri-La Dialogue said last Saturday.
As the US scrambles to reorganise a summit with North Korea, positive outcomes are far from certain. Rather than a calculated strategy, the Trump administration’s disorganised diplomacy is leaving the world in suspense.
The inter-Korean Summit held at the Demilitarised Zone (DMZ) in April 2018 saw a most unexpected handshake between North Korean leader Kim Jong Un and South Korean President Moon Jae-in.
US Lieutenant General and director of the Joint Staff Kenneth McKenzie, says the US military has had a lot of experience in the West Pacific taking down small islands and that doing so is a core competency of the US military.
While a ‘people’s tsunami’ is not expected in Singapore, changes in Malaysia, however, could also lead to awkward questions for Singapore, argues Kirsten Han.