One year ago today, Donald Trump vowed North Korean supreme leader Kim Jong Un would never launch an intercontinental ballistic missile.
North Korean leader says regime will "mass produce nuclear warheads" and speed their deployment.
On January 1, 2017, Kim Jong Un promised to deliver missiles that could hit the U.S. Trump said it wouldn't happen. It did.
The U.S. has the most powerful military in the world.
"North Korea is a particularly difficult problem."
North Korea conducted a series of missile tests in 2017.
North Korea refused to give up its nuclear weapons.
More than 2 million of the leaflets were reportedly found in Seoul.
Saudi Arabia's former intelligence chief, Prince Turki al-Faisal, said the country would not give up its "sovereign" right to a civilian nuclear program.
North Korea is believed to have anywhere from 25 to 60 nuclear weapons.
In its latest commentary, North Korea's official news agency warned that "the right to preemptive attack is not exclusive to the U.S."
Diplomacy can work with North Korea, but there's a catch.
"We would love to have [Putin's] help on North Korea."
North Korea said President Donald Trump and his administration had "not yet waken from a sleep" and had not come to terms with reality.
The NBA Hall of Famer said he knew what North Korea's Kim Jong Un wanted, and needed to speak to the president.
North Korea cited international agreements that define aggression, arguing U.S. attempts to institute a naval blockade were illegal.
The drones will be used for surveillance and will also be ready to mobilize to launch attacks.
Last week, North Korea tested its most powerful intercontinental ballistic missile yet.
Senator Lindsey Graham has warned repeatedly about the potential for conflict with North Korea.