The long-awaited US-North Korea working-level talks collapsed last week because Washington and Pyongyang could not agree on the definition of “denuclearisation” and mutual concessions.
The Korean Peninsula denuclearisation process took another hit on Saturday when talks between the Democratic People’s Republic of Korea and the United States broke down in Stockholm.
The breakdown of the second US–North Korea summit in February surprised the international community. But there was an unbridgeable rift between the two on the goals to be pursued through the denuclearisation process.
Top diplomats of South Korea and the US are set to meet in Washington DC.
According to numerous commentators, the country happiest with the “no deal” outcome for the Kim-Trump summit in Hanoi last week was Japan.
Trump says his summit with Kim Jong Un had failed due to North Korean demands to lift punishing US-led sanctions.
With North Korea–US diplomacy on hold, South Korea alone has the flexibility to drive the process toward a durable deal. But how? Stephen Costello tries to answer this question.
Kim Jong Un says he is ready to meet Trump to denuclearising the Korean Peninsula.
One of the most commented upon elements of this year’s outreach effort toward North Korea is the possible drift in the US-South Korean alliance.
US Secretary of State Mike Pompeo will travel to North Korea at the weekend.
On Tuesday South Korean President Moon Jae-in met North Korea’s Chairman Kim Jong Un in Pyongyang marking the first time that leaders of both North and South Korea have had a follow-up summit.
North Korean denuclearisation, which has yet to begin, is also in Japan’s security interests.
Russia does not want to be placed on the sidelines of the denuclearisation process of the Korean peninsula.
If Abe does not come to the table with North Korea and attempt to resolve the abduction problem, he will likely become increasingly marginalised.
Just over half of all Americans say they approve of how President Donald Trump handled North Korea.
China suggests that sanctions relief be considered for North Korea if the country abides by United Nations resolutions.
A CPP lawmaker says the government supports the Trump-Kim summit.
Trump and Kim Jong Un pledge to complete denuclearisation of N Korea while Washington to guarantee its security.
Iran warned North Korean leader Kim Jong Un not to trust President Donald Trump who, it said, could cancel their denuclearisation agreement within hours.
US President Donald Trump and North Korean leader Kim Jong Un sit down today for an unprecedented summit that has raised hopes of progress on the troubled Korean peninsula.
Trump arrives in Singapore for a historic summit with Kim Jong Un.
Denuclearisation of North Korea is the headline topic at tomorrow’s historical summit.
After a series of bouts that has not followed the common template, preparations for the US-North Korea summit have restarted in full swing.
Kim Jong Un reaffirms his commitment to “complete” the denuclearisation.
High risks and uncertainties remain with regards to the Trump – Kim Summit, which is tentatively scheduled to take place on June 12 in Singapore.
North Korea throws next month’s unprecedented summit into doubt.
N Korea to “reconsider” the summit if the US insist on unilateral denuclearisation.
Prime Minister Hun Sen welcomes the meeting between Kim Jong Un and Moon Jae-in.
South Korean trust in North Korea has surged since last week’s feel-good summit.