Eddie Calvo said he felt safe with Trump in charge.
The Gulf state made the announcement after issuing conflicting reports on whether it would stop giving visas to North Korean workers.
“If everyone is really honest, your level of fear over the North Korea situation is in direct proportion to whether they can hit the exact place where you live," said Oliver.
President George W. Bush's approval rating also skyrocketed after launching the Iraq War in 2003.
Former vice president talks to Newsweek about Trump, climate change and veganism.
One family is suing the U.S. government over its refusal to hand over files on a missing Korean War veteran who may have been taken to Russia.
Russia's foreign minister condemned North Korea's nuclear ambitions but told Washington and Pyongyang what he thought the strongest side should do.
Trump’s message to North Korea’s Kim Jong Un: “Don't test the U.S.”
Christians are persecuted in North Korea, but top Catholic bishops are still calling for Washington and Pyongyang to sit down for negotiations.
Tillerson said “Americans should sleep well at night” after President Trump leveled “fire and fury" threat at North Korea.
The odds of a flawed launch are “high enough” to be on high readiness, Russia’s ex-Senate Defense Committee chief said.
Even liberals could love these suggestions for dealing with the rogue regime from the Iran-Contra figure.
Despite the U.S. and North Korea pounding the drums of war, experts say President Donald Trump and Kim Jong Un are likely posturing.
Trump, who apparently played 18 holes Wednesday, doesn’t “grasp the ongoing grave situation,” a North Korean official said.
The president said nuclear threats from North Korea would be met with "fire and fury."
AFP photographer Ed Jones is one of the few Western journalists allowed to enter North Korea on a regular basis.
Former Defense Secretary Leon Panetta has painted a stark picture of the escalating tensions between the U.S. and North Korea.
President Donald Trump vowed to answer North Korea's threats with "fire and fury," fueling speculation that the U.S. wants to overthrow Kim Jong Un.
Despite the U.S.'s deadly atomic bomb attacks on Japan during World War II, the two countries mostly see eye to eye on North Korea.