The vice president urges caution as South Korea opens its arms to the North while hosting the Winter Olympics, but the U.S. risks appearing out of step with developments.
The meeting at Seoul’s presidential palace is being hailed as the most significant diplomatic encounter between the rival states in years.
President Moon Jae-in has taken advantage of the Olympics to advance a proposal for a U.S.-North Korean deal.
The Pentagon has announced an escalation of nuclear weapons development, raising concerns about the potential for more war.
In a show of unexpected unity, North and South Korea sit side by side under fireworks that represent peace, not destruction, as the 2018 Winter Olympic Games open in South Korea.
The news ignites a round of international analysis. Kim Yo Jong will be the first member of North Korea’s ruling family to visit the South since the Korean War ended.
In today’s climate of budget-busting “defense” appropriations, isn’t it finally time for Americans to apply a little logic to our disastrous pattern of war-making?
The administration says the Kremlin must be persuaded it would face "unacceptably dire costs" if it were to threaten even a limited nuclear attack in Europe.
Prime Minister Jacinda Ardern expresses support for economic sanctions against North Korea while calling for reduced tensions on the Korean Peninsula.
In his first State of the Union address, the president ranges far: national unity, immigration, the drug crisis, North Korea, the culture wars and other issues, including the MS-13 gang.