The State Department’s list of official state sponsors of terrorism is flawed and with the Trump administration’s recent decision to designate North Korea as a state sponsor of terror, it is time to critically analyze the purpose and process behind the designation.
Latest in North Korea
The Times’ recent story on North Korean cyber operations makes a bold, if not deceptive, claim.
The U.S. response to an interdicted North Korean arms shipment shows how the regime of U.S. and U.N. Security Council sanctions targeting transactions with North Korea work in harmony.
Americans are growing more hawkish toward North Korea, but they’re not as hawkish as President Trump.
New sanctions targeting North Korea will have a serious impact on China.
The endowment effect may help us understand the international impasse with North Korea and find room for a deal.
U.S. officials could “accept” China’s "freeze-for-freeze" proposal—for a suspension of North Korea's nuclear and missile testing in return for a suspension of U.S.-South Korean joint military exercises—on the condition that China itself bring something to the table.
U.S. assurances to China are critical for securing cooperation.
President Donald Trump tweeted Aug. 11 that “Military solutions are now fully in place, locked and loaded, should North Korea act unwisely.” Many observers have interpreted the president’s statement as doubling down on his earlier threats to use military force against North Korea.