There is no escaping nuclear fallout in general, so you might as well accept your fate.
The White House didn't have a clear answer as to whether the president was advised on his fiery North Korea remarks.
After North Korea's successful test this week, the answer isn't particularly reassuring.
Ronald Reagan and Mikhail Gorbachev signed the Intermediate-Range Nuclear Forces Treaty in 1987. Now Republican hawks want to scrap it.
Pyongyang's stepping up of missile and nuclear programs put North Korea at top of national security agenda, says the U.S. Defense Secretary.
Hawaii is refreshing its nuclear defense plan for the first time since 1985.
"Our strike will be merciless punishment that never allows the existence of the U.S.," reads an opinion piece in North Korean state media.
The Microsoft founder warned that such an attack could be more deadly than a nuclear weapon.
Analysts spotted three volleyball games apparently underway at the Punggye-Ri site.
Speaking from behind his desk in the Oval Office, Trump also declared himself "very angry" at North Korea's ballistic missile test.
A nuclear war would be so devastating, any attempts to survive it would be futile.
The hermit state says it has the ability to miniaturize nuclear weapons.