The media have assumed that North Korea cannot live without nuclear weapons—but have failed to make any effort to understand Kim Jong Un's strategy.
Moon Jae-in shakes off a suggestion that he receive the Nobel Peace Prize; Donald Trump can take it, he says, as long as the Koreas receive peace in return.
An armored train traveling between North Korea and Beijing prompts conjecture about a visit by North Korean leader Kim Jong Un or another high-level official.
Kim Jong Un has agreed to present Donald Trump with a plan for full denuclearization and normalization of relations between the U.S. and North Korea.
The meeting at Seoul’s presidential palace is being hailed as the most significant diplomatic encounter between the rival states in years.
Not even North Korea's late supreme leader was immune to Hollywood’s charms. (Pictured, Choi Eun Hee, left, and Shin Sang Ok.)
As spin-doctoring goes, Jang Jin Sung had one of the world’s hardest jobs.
As Amy Goodman points out in this report from Tuesday's edition of "Democracy Now!," North Korean leader Kim Jong Il's death came as a surprise to the U.S., which also underscores a more general lack of knowledge in America about either of the Koreas. Fortunately, she brings in some experts on the region to bring us up to speed.
Since North Korean dictator Kim Jong Il's death last weekend, images of his countrymen grieving en masse have passed through the country's ironclad borders to the outside world, provoking a range of reactions -- incredulity and puzzlement among them. So what's the story behind the weeping and gnashing of teeth?