Did someone try to steal the corpse of Kim Jong-un's half brother?
Detectives probing the assassination of Kim Jong-Un's half-brother want to question a North Korean diplomat, Malaysia's top policeman said Wednesday. Investigators have put five North Koreans in the frame for last week's brazen killing of Kim Jong-Nam at Kuala Lumpur International Airport and have said they are seeking three more for questioning.
Armed men stood guard Tuesday at the morgue holding the body of the assassinated half-brother of North Korea's leader Kim Jong-Un, with officials denying reports the dead man's son had arrived to claim the remains. The corpse of KimShow More Summary
As the Malaysian police pieces together the clues of last week's dramatic assassination of Kim Jong-Un's brother, in a press conference this morning officials said that the two women suspected in the fatal poisoning attack were trained...Show More Summary
Police in Malaysia said Wednesday they want to question a senior diplomat from the North Korean embassy in their ongoing investigation into the recent killing of Kim Jong-nam. This twist suggests the possible involvement of the North Korean government in the deadly poisoning of North Korean leader Kim Jong-un's estranged half brother. (more…)
The Malaysian police said the attackers were trained to wipe toxins on the face of the estranged half brother of Kim Jong-un, North Korea’s leader.
Beijing’s plan to stop buying North Korean coal, a bid to get Kim Jong-un to curb his nuclear ambitions, was also a signal to President Trump: Now it’s your turn.
Suppose the attack had happened when Kim Jong-un's half-brother reached Macau, a Chinese territory. China as his protector as well as a friend of North Korea’s leadership would face an awkward police case, results of which would either anger Kim Jong-un or other countries.
A week since news broke that the half-brother of North Korean leader Kim Jong-Un had been assassinated, a clearer picture is emerging of the Cold War-style killing in Kuala Lumpur's international airport. Here is what we know -- and what we still don't know -- about the death of Kim Jong-Nam. Show More Summary
Authorities are awaiting lab results while North Korea accuses Malaysia of “mangling” the autopsy.
The first item in my Impromptus today is a long one (the rest are shorties ). It’s about Kim Jong-nam, the eldest son of Kim Jong-il. He was murdered in Malaysia last week by his half-brother Kim Jong-un, the youngest son of Kim Jong-il, and the current dictator of North Korea. Show More Summary
Malaysian police said Sunday they believe five North Koreans were involved in the murder of the half-brother of leader Kim Jong-Un, with four having fled the country on the day of the killing. Seoul said the announcement proved Pyongyang...Show More Summary
A week since news broke that the half-brother of North Korean leader Kim Jong-Un had been assassinated, a clearer picture is emerging of the Cold War-style killing in Kuala Lumpur's international airport. But rumours still abound about...Show More Summary
Last week, Kim Jong Nam, better known as Kim Jong-un's estranged half -brother, was attacked and poisoned with a mysterious substance at an airport in Malaysia. Earlier today, video of the incident obtained via security cameras wasShow More Summary
Seoul accused the government of Kim Jong-un of assassinating his estranged half brother and urged the world to hold North Korea accountable for the killing.
CCTV footage purportedly showing the deadly assault on Kim Jong-un's brother by a woman in Malaysia is also released.
The South Korean government also formally accused North Korea of carrying out the attack on the half brother of Kim Jong-un.
Several days ago, the half-brother of North Korean dictator Kim Jong-un was apparently assassinated inside Kuala Lampur Airport. After several suspects were arrested, the assassination’s bizarre James-Bond-Meets-Jackass back story emerged, along with a bigger question: why would Kim Jong-un wanted to have done this in the first place? A North Korea observer has an answer, [...]
On Monday, Kim Jong-nam — the half-brother of North Korean dictator Kim Jong-un — was killed in Malaysia’s Kuala Lumpur airport. He died after two women sprayed him with an unknown liquid substance in an attack that is suspected to be the work of North Korean operatives. But one of ... More »
Malaysian police said Saturday they had arrested a North Korean man over the assassination of Kim Jong-Un's brother, as relations between Pyongyang and Kuala Lumpur nosedived in a battle for his body. A 46-year-old was arrested on Friday...Show More Summary