It’s the early 1990s and I’m standing in front of the Triumphal Arch, a copycat Arc de Triomphe in downtown Pyongyang.
Can the world just take a long, deep breath about North Korea? This isn’t a trick question, but a plea for a moment of sobriety amid Kim Jong Un’s tantrums.
North Korea has displayed a formidable arsenal of rhetoric, threats and symbolic moves in its confrontation with South Korea and the U.S.
The stability of nuclear-armed North Korea may hinge on whether its military and the family of deceased dictator Kim Jong Il agree that his little-known, twenty-something son can extend six decades of dynastic rule.
North Korea’s ruling party has rewritten rules to make it easier for leader Kim Jong Il’s son to take control of the state, Yonhap News reported, citing an unidentified government official.
North Korea is the last place you would look for clues to the fortunes of Silicon Valley titans Google Inc. and Apple Inc. Maybe it’s worth doing so.
The deadliest words in economics are “This time things are different.” They are even more perilous when applied to a nuclear power run by a paranoid, repressive regime. In other words, North Korea.
South Koreans may face a fascinating choice come December’s presidential election: Elizabeth I or Ross Perot?
North Korea’s brushes with Disney tend to be less than magical.
One would be hard-pressed to accuse South Korea’s Park Geun Hye of holding a grudge.