North and South Korea agreed to begin reconnecting rail and road links in high-level talks in the Korean demilitarised zone which were aimed at finding ways to carry out peace agreements between the two countries.
North Korea says a declaration replacing a 65-year-old armistice to formally end the war "is not just a gift from a man to another," and added, "it can never be a bargaining chip for getting the DPRK denuclearised."
US President Donald Trump accuses Beijing of bids to interfere with the upcoming congressional elections, saying its efforts are motivated by opposition to his tough trade policy. Beijing rejects Trump's accusation.
US President Donald Trump is laughed at after boasting of his record during his address to the annual gathering of UN heads of state. Trump slams Iran, hails North Korean leader, and says International Criminal Court has "no legitimacy."
North Korea and Iran expected to dominate much of US President Donald Trump's speeches at this week's gathering of World Leaders at the UN.
South Korean President Moon Jae-in says he was told by North Korean leader Kim Jong-un that he wants a second summit with President Donald Trump as soon as possible and the US secretary of state to come to Pyongyang for nuclear talks.
While both sides appear eager to being negotiations, they suspect each others' intentions considering their long acrimonious history.
South Korean President Moon Jae-in says Pyongyang has agreed to "permanently dismantle" Nyongbyon nuclear facility if there are corresponding measures from the US, after a summit with the North's Kim Jong-un, a development hailed by Trump.
South Korean President Moon Jae-in is greeted with smiles and hugs by the North's leader Kim Jong-un ahead of a crucial summit over denuclearisation of the Korean peninsula and the prospect of officially ending the 1950-53 Korean War.
Moon will fly to the North Korean capital for the latest stage in a diplomatic thaw on the peninsula, although progress has stalled in denuclearisation talks between Pyongyang and Washington.
The sanctions will stop the flow of illicit revenue to North Korea from overseas IT workers in front companies, Treasury Secretary Mnuchin says. The US also accuses the companies of having links to Kim Jong-un's weapons programme.
Despite Kim Jong-un's new face, life hasn't changed for North Koreans inside the dictatorship, forcing many to flee through dark underworlds in search of safety.
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