Koreans deserve the credit for peace on the peninsula, not Trump.
The big question for the world is whether the United States will now follow its old Iraq playbook, too.
The United States has a moral responsibility and pragmatic imperative to keep rights violations on the table at the Singapore summit.
Officials say Kim Yong Chol’s meeting in New York marks the highest-level visit to the United States by a North Korean in 18 years, aimed at salvaging the summit.
The Trump team doesn’t have a post-nuke deal strategy — just a list of demands.
The region is at risk of a nuclear arms race. Washington needs to stop proliferation before it starts.
The United States sees private investment in Pyongyang, not aid, as the nuclear deal’s prize.
The United States will be worse off once the smoke clears.
Donald Trump’s withdrawal from the Iran nuclear deal has one goal in mind — and no plan to achieve it.
When the nuclear deal was signed, Revolutionary Guards told me they wanted a better relationship with America. Not anymore.
By reimposing sanctions, Trump risks alienating Europe and freeing Iran to revive its nuclear program.
Unless the United States changes its priorities, Korean diplomacy is probably doomed.