President Trump says that he would not spy on a rival regime like North Korea, once again making one wonder where his loyalties lie.
With the start of the Singapore Summit just hours away, it’s not at all clear what the respective parties can possibly agree to other than what amounts to a photo opportunity.
The date and location of the meeting between President Trump and Kim Jong Un has been set, but there’s as much chance of failure as their is hope for success.
There are reasons to be skeptical about the dawning of a new age on the peninsula.
North Korea’s Dear Leader has baited the President of the United States into a trap.
President Trump is apparently pressuring the President of South Korea to give him the credit for talks between North and South Korea that the United States isn’t involved in at all.
On North Korea, there are two options, deterrence and war. And only one of those options makes sense.
Absent significant changes, expecting normal diplomatic relationships with the DPRK is a pipe dream.
Malaysian police have evidence that seems to clearly link North Korea to the death of Kim Jong Il’s eldest son.
The apparent assassination of Kim Jong-Un’s eldest brother has raised red flags in China.
The North Koreans claim to have made a major advance in their nuclear weapons program, but there are many reasons to be skeptical.
North Korea’s mercurial leader now claims to have thermonuclear weapons, but analysts are saying this is likely braggadocios nonsense.
Once again, there’s speculation that something is up in the world’s most closed society.
Why do dictators feel the need to pretend that they have the consent of the people over whom they rule?
Kim Jong Un seems to share his father’s taste for alcohol.
John Cornyn tells Jennifer Rubin that he’ll oppose the confirmation of his former colleague, Chuck Hagel, for Secretary of Defense.
My latest for The National Interest, “Insanity on the Iran Question,” posted last evening.
We need to have opinions on a subject as serious as war with Iran.
The capacity of some people to look the other way in the face of evil is astounding.
How can we know what happens next in North Korea when we didn’t even know Kim Jong-il had died?
Should we be outraged over the manner in which Muammar Gaddafi died? I’m not losing any sleep over it.
During last night’s debate, Mitt Romney repeated a charge that has become part of the conservative zeitgeist. But is it true?
There are many opportunities to go to war. Here’s a guide for choosing between them.
The latest Wikileaks revelations suggest that China may not be willing to protect North Korea for much longer.
Kim Jong Il’s reclusive third son is now on a path to inherit leadership of the country founded by his Grandfather.
More odd developments inside the modern day version of the Hermit Kingdom
Did the American media cover up torture by the Bush Administration?