Newsweek published this story under the headline of “Welcome the Dear Leader” on July 18, 1994 after Kim Il Sung, then dictator of North Korea, died. In light of recent news involving North Korea and threats against the U.S., Newsweek is republishing the story. KIM JONG IL IS LECHEROUS AND...
"He is a ruthless sponsor of terrorism, once ordering a South Korean airliner to be blown out of the sky. He knows little about the outside world and apparently has never met an American."
Officials believe Kim Jong Un could have a nuclear-armed missile capable of reaching U.S. two years sooner than had been anticipated
The warning follows CIA Director Mike Pompeo's allusions to regime change
Kim Il Sung demanded that the world deal with him on his terms.
North Korea is facing an unprecedented drought that could lead to even greater food shortages.
The antics of North Korea's Kim Jong Un are officially no longer funny in Hawaii. State officials are rolling out a civil-preparedness campaign in case of a nuclear attack by North Korea, reports Hawaii News Now. Part of that means public-service announcements about what people should do if Pyongyang launches...
A report based on interviews with 375 defectors identified up to 333 killing sites in the hermit state.
Mike Pompeo did avoid saying how the U.S. would feel about regime change in North Korea.
A month since the death of American tourist Otto Warmbier, who had suffered brain damage while under arrest in North Korea, the country shows the world what it has to offer, besides imprisonment.
North Korea may be preparing for another missile launch aimed at the United States. Kim Jong Un’s regime conducted its first successful intercontinental ballistic missile (ICBM) test on July 4—Independence Day in the U.S.—with some experts speculating that the missile could reach the U.S. states of...
The U.S.' second-highest ranking military official said the U.S. is "clearly" within range of North Korea's latest missile, but questioned the weapon's accuracy.
Charges punishable by death reportedly include stealing farm produce and distributing South Korean media.
By Col. Ann Wright / Consortiumnews While U.S. experts urge diplomacy from the Trump administration, Kim Jong Un believes nuclear weapons guarantee his regime’s survival.
As the Trump administration heads toward a showdown with Pyongyang, Vladimir Putin sees strategic advantage to be gained.
North Korea claims it's not scared of President Donald Trump or his "old warmonger" Secretary of Defense James Mattis.
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One has 14 water slides and an indoor pool.
SEOUL, South Korea (AP) — After North Korea's first test-firing of an intercontinental ballistic missile last week, the country's leader, Kim Jong Un, has moved one step closer to perfecting a nuclear missile capable of reaching the United States, a weapons program launched by his grandfather and nurtured by his father.
GET READY FOR BAD NEWS: North Korea may have more reprocessed plutonium on hand than previous estimates. That means Kim Jong Un can make more nuclear bombs. 38 North produced the detailed analysis on which the Reuters report is based. DEFINITELY RELATED: My NY Observer essay sketching six policy options for stopping Pyongyang. ALSO RELATED: […]