North Korea has lodged multiple protests over planned joint U.S.-South Korean war games, and said Wednesday it would respond to force in kind.
A North Korean diplomat hit Japanese Prime Minister Abe Shinzo with a slew of insults, calling him "an idiot and villain" after he criticized a recent multiple launch rocket test.
The men were treated as criminals rather than defectors and sent back, South Korea's Unification Ministry has said.
Pyongyang warned that the planned aerial drill will "throw a wet blanket" on struggling negotiations.
"Under a rather extreme hypothetical situation in which war may break out between North Korea and Japan, 45.5 percent would choose to help North Korea, and 15.1 percent Japan," a new survey shows.
A recent United Nations report detailed North Korea's claim that one of its senior officials received a mysterious package that included a threatening letter, pictures and bottles of alcohol.
North Korea fired two missiles into the sea off its eastern coast on Thursday as denuclearization negotiations with the U.S. remain stalled.
Members of South Korea men's national soccer team compared their historic match against North Korea to 'war.'
It comes after Pyongyang released propaganda images showing Kim galloping on horseback through snowy mountains on his way up to Mount Paektu.
Analysts believe the symbolic journey to Mount Paektu signals the possibility of new missile tests, or even a North Korean expedition into space.
Shortly after North Korea launched its latest submarine-launched ballistic missile test, the U.S. tested an even farther-flying weapon, something Pyongyang views as a "provocation."
Trump may see a deal with Kim as his best chance for a major victory. But fallout from our domestic politics is so toxic it might scuttle the agreement—no matter its terms. This would be a massive mistake.
"Trump not saying much (because) he doesn't know much," said George Conway, the husband of counselor to the president Kellyanne Conway.
North Korea once again surprised the world by demonstrating its ability to test a submarine-launched ballistic missile but supreme leader Kim Jong Un was a no-show—or was he?
Pyongyang tested the Pukguksong-3 ballistic missile on Wednesday, ahead of the resumption of disarmament talks with the U.S. this weekend.
The Korean Central News Agency said that Wednesday's test was of "great significance" and involved a Pukguksong-3 missile.
The test came just one day after the North announced it would resume denuclearization talks with the U.S. this weekend.
Ex-White House national security adviser John Bolton rebuked President Donald Trump's repeated North Korea disarmament claims, declaring Monday that Kim Jong-Un "will never give up its nuclear weapons voluntarily."
President Donald Trump claims that he would win a Nobel Peace Prize but that they are not given out "fairly."
Kim Myong Gil said Friday he welcomed Trump's suggestion that a "new method" could achieve success in talks between Washington and Pyongyang.
The art-of-the-deal president might finally have a national security advisor who'll enforce his preferences instead of undermining them.
From North Korea to Venezuela, the "Art of the Deal" seems to have eluded the president. The recent attack on Saudi oil infrastructure, however, gives him a chance to shine through.
Border disputes involving North and South Korea, Russia, China and Japan have led to some tense episodes in the Asia-Pacific region.
Dan Smith of the Stockholm International Peace Research Institute suggested nuclear weapon development was continuing despite rapprochement with the U.S.
North Korea will discuss denuclearization "when threats and hurdles endangering our system security and obstructing our development are clearly removed beyond all doubt."
The man managed to keep himself afloat using two bits of plastic foam, surviving until the Russian vessel picked him up near the coast.
"It's an awfully anti-Democratic process that's being suggested by the party," former South Carolina Governor Mark Sanford said.
The Korean Central News Agency called Senator Ted Cruz "human scum" and "a remnant of Nazis with extreme misanthropy or a hysteric psychopath bereft of reason."
North Korean supreme leader Kim Jong Un has left his post at the Supreme People's Assembly, but has formalized his roles as head of diplomatic and military affairs.
The U.K., France and Germany condemned "repeated provocative launches" by North Korea, which said "it would be better to keep silence and mind their own turbulent businesses instead."