Regions / South Korea
The president may be a diplomatic wrecking ball, but he believes his investment in Korea is too big to fail. That's a good thing.
Why is the Democratic Party making peace in Korea more difficult?
The U.S. and North Korean leaders are both playing a long con designed to maintain their own short-term political survival.
Here's how the Korean peninsula can become a bright spot in a world gone mad.
To help make peace in Korea, the U.S. should follow South Korea's lead and apologize for its role in the devastating Jeju massacre.
Careful Korean diplomacy, coupled Trump's desire to do what Obama couldn't, could mean a rapprochement on the Korean peninsula no one thought possible.
"America First" used to mean keeping the military out of countries that don't threaten us. Trump's upended that, but now's the time to bring it back.
Donald Trump wants more nukes. How is that going to help defuse the crisis in Korea?
The White House seems hell bent on hijacking an Olympic moment of inter-Korean unity.
Pundits seem more concerned about the North driving a "wedge" between the U.S. and the South than about preventing nuclear war.