Thursday, February 22, 2018
U.S. President Donald Trump's withdrawal of his pick for ambassador to South Korea has fanned concerns that the administration is seriously considering a military strike on North Korea.
With the White House abandoning its plan to nominate Victor Cha as US ambassador to Seoul allegedly over his objection to the “bloody nose” strategy, speculation is rising on whether the Trump administration is seeking to conduct a limited military strike against North Korea.
미국의 국방전문가들은 1일 헤럴드경제와의 인터뷰에서 도널드 트럼프 행정부가 북한에 대한 제한적 타격, 이른바 ‘코피 전략’(Bloody Nose)를 신중히 검토하고 있다고 분석했다.
After he criticized the idea of a U.S. preemptive strike on North Korea, Victor Cha is no longer the White House's candidate for Ambassador to South Korea. NPR's Mary Louise Kelly speaks with Frank Aum of the U.S. Institute of Peace about the Trump administration's "bloody nose" strategy.
In his State of the Union address Tuesday, President Donald Trump once again touched on the growing tensions between his White House and North Korea, calling Kim Jong Un’s regime “depraved” and saying its “reckless pursuit of nuclear missiles could very soon threaten our homeland.”
US President Donald Trump's first year in office established a global pressure campaign to curb North Korea's nuclear ambitions. Many have credited the new administration with coordinating the international sanctions regime against Pyongyang. But the year also left many alarmed over..
This week North Korea and South Korea sat down for their first high-level government talks in more than two years. Already the inter-Korean dialogue has produced tangible results. Pyongyang agreed to send a delegation of more than 400 athletes, cheering squad members, taekwondo performers and reporters to...
South Korea is hoping to hold its first official diplomatic meeting with North Korea in more than two years. NPR's Robert Siegel speaks with Frank Aum, senior expert on North Korea at the United States Institute of Peace, about the upcoming meeting and the impact such high talks might have on...
Never before has the threat of a nuclear missile from North Korea been more pressing. “Even in a conventional conflict, within the first few days you would have anywhere from 30,000 to 300,000 deaths," said North Korea expert Frank Aum. "Obviously, those numbers go up exponentially when you have a nuclear weapon involved.”
앵커: 화성-15형 대륙간탄도미사일 발사 등으로 증가한 미국과 동맹국에 대한 북한의 위협에 대응하기 위해 미국과 동맹국들은 소통을 통한 일관된 메시지를 보내야 한다고 미국의 하이디 하이트캠프 상원의원이 강조했습니다.