As President Donald Trump and North Korean leader Kim Jong-un arrive in Hanoi for a second summit, there is a chance that there could be a formal declaration of the end of the Korean War. But that kind of announcement would give North Korea leverage over South Korea, argues a Tufts professor.
Alek Sigley, 29, studies at Kim Il-sung University — the alma mater of Kim Jong-un. He opened a Twitter account just a few months ago and it's become a rare keyhole through which to view a fast-changing Pyongyang, North Korea.
The Vietnam summit on Feb. 27 and 28 is expected to yield key moves regarding denuclearization, international sanctions against Pyongyang and a possible declaration ending the Korean War. Yet, many South Koreans seem apathetic at best.
There's a diplomatic elephant on the Korean peninsula: President Donald Trump’s trade war with China is doling blows to South Korea’s already-struggling economy — and that’s pretty much the opposite of what “allies” are supposed to do.
Donald Trump says North Korea is no longer a "Nuclear Threat" but US intelligence agencies said in January that the country has kept its arsenal. The next summit is in two weeks. What can Trump do differently this time?
US Intelligence officials told senators on Tuesday that North Korea is not disarming it's nuclear program, despite President Trump's statements to the contrary. But one expert says the prospects of war is no longer a "serious possibility."
North Korea's best designers likely working up a whole new iconography for their likely next leader, Kim Jong-un. Anchor Lisa Mullins speaks with Orville Schell, who directs the Center on US-China relations at the Asia Society in New York.
Reclusive North Korean leader Kim Jong-il has promoted his youngest son, Kim Jong-un, to the rank of general. The move added to speculation that Kim Jong-un will take over for his ailing father in the future.