Regions / South Korea
Six months after a ferry crash killed nearly 300 South Koreans, the Korean government continues to stymie investigations into its behavior and harass the families of victims.
Forget those black-and-white satellite photos—North and South Korea are more alike than many suppose, and they're slowly growing closer.
For the Korean diaspora, international sporting events are a small but symbolically potent exercise in Korean reunification.
Sticks and carrots won't get North Korea to give up its nukes. But a peace treaty and security guarantees might.
The simmering tensions in East Asia are echoes of Washington's Cold War intrigues—and the Pentagon's not-so-secret plans for battle with China.
The last time the U.S. accused Russia of downing a civilian airliner, nuclear war nearly broke out.
Despite its peace constitution, Japan boasts one of the largest militaries in the world.
A growing global movement is ensuring that if the Japanese government won't hold itself to account for its crimes against women, then history will.
For some Korean American activists, the Sewol ferry disaster is a reminder that South Korean capitalism is a product of the country's authoritarian past—a past in which the U.S. played no small part.
The South Korean government is now bearing the brunt of the public’s wrath over the Sewol ferry tragedy.