A United Nations nuclear monitoring agency on Monday decided not to report North Korea's attempts to restart its nuclear program to the Security Council.
Expelled United Nations inspectors left North Korea Tuesday as the communist country accused the United States of planning an invasion and vowed to "fight to the last man" in its own defense.
The U.N. nuclear watchdog agency confirmed Friday that North Korea has ordered the expulsion of inspectors who have been monitoring a reactor capable of producing plutonium for nuclear weapons.
The head of the United Nations nuclear watchdog agency calls North Korea's latest moves to activate its nuclear facilities, which include moving fresh fuel rods into a power plant, "nuclear brinkmanship."…
The International Atomic Energy Agency confirmed Tuesday that North Korea has removed key monitoring equipment and has entered sealed-off areas in a nuclear reactor plant.
North Korea said Monday that it was on the verge of war with the United States and that only the signing of a treaty could avoid a conflict.
President Bush told South Korean President Kim Dae-Jung that he won't allow "business as usual" with North Korea in the wake of its decision to reactivate a suspended nuclear power plant, while President Kim called North Korea's move "unacceptable."…
North Korea announced Thursday that it would reopen a suspended nuclear power plant in response to the Bush administration's decision to halt shipments of heavy oil.
North Korea has admitted to U.S. diplomats that it has been secretly developing a nuclear weapons program that violates previous non-nuclear international agreements, Bush administration officials said late Wednesday.
Officials from North and South Korea wrapped up talks Wednesday, agreeing to further discussions on economic cooperation and proposed reunions of families, but remaining undecided on when to hold talks on a proposed cross-border railway.
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