Kim Jong Un
President Donald Trump and North Korean leader Kim Jong Un ended their second summit early after they could not agree to terms for denuclearisation. Trump said in a press conference that North Korea wanted an end to all sanctions, something the US was not willing to do. Trump said he “walked” from the negotiation but is hopeful the two countries will progress towards meaningful change.
But it was a "friendly walk" away, the president said.
If these talks are to mean anything, the goal must be peace – which can only be achieved when people on both sides of the Korean border can live without fear
US President Donald Trump caused audible groans as he made the case for his border wall with Mexico, during his State of the Union address. He also confirmed a visit to Kim Jong Un and tipped the hat towards the investigation into Russia’s meddling with the 2016 election.
The US President is to meet Kim Jong-un in Vietnam.
The two leaders will meet at the end of February following their landmark summit in Singapore last June.
A summit meeting between Trump and the North Korean leader is expected to follow.
Diplomatic negotiations have seemingly stalled.
Earlier this week, Moon Jae-in held a three-day summit with Kim Jong Un.
'I don't think I've ever seen Schofe go so white in my life.'
The leaders of North and South Korea have signed an agreement to form a joint military committee, to denuclearise North Korea’s site, to stabilise the border and start a search for the bodies still to be found from the Korean War.
Kim Jong Un and Moon Jae-in have met for the third time this year.
It's all part of a historic push for peace.
With talks ongoing between Kim Jong Un and Moon Jae-In, we look at the reasons why North and South Korea are still struggling to normalise relations - over 50 years after the Korean war.
The two countries will discuss denuclearisation.
'You’ve become [an] asset for a third-rate dictator. Congrats on that,' one person said.
It’s gonna be a long, long time...
Trump's record does not suggest that he’s a man who handles disappointment well
The U.S. president's seemingly ad hoc decision to end military exercises with ally South Korea evoked responses from scepticism to horror in political and military circles.