N.Korea says rockets to U.S. ‘inevitable’ after Trump dubs Kim ‘rocket man’
24 September 2017 | 6:00 am
North Korea’s foreign minister warns that the country will fire rockets on the US mainland because of U.S. President Donald Trump dubbing North Korean leader Kim Jong Un “rocket man”.
Pyongyang said it was not involved in arms dealings with Russia, and had no plans to do so. The US previously indicated North Korea was supplying Russia with artillery shells for its war in Ukraine.
Some analysts fear North Korean leader Kim Jong Un is building up to another nuclear test. That's prompted one South Korean to take civil protection into his own hands.
We bring you reaction from the European and Polish press after two missiles land in Polish territory near the Ukrainian border, an incident which some papers see as an act of war. Also, we look at reactions to Donald Trump's announcement of his 2024 presidential bid. Finally, we discover the baffling titles of millennial jobs!
North Korea has fired a missile towards the Sea of Japan, the South Korean military has said. Pyongyang promised a "fiercer" response to the US presence in the region.
The US Justice Department tapped a former war crimes prosecutor to oversee investigations into the former president's handling of classified documents and his alleged efforts to undo the 2020 election.
At an emergency meeting of the UN Security Council, the US led condemnation of North Korea's recent missile tests. However, the council did not impose new sanctions or even give a formal statement.
The 64-year-old had been the country's top diplomat for a decade and was seen as a possible successor to strongman Alexander Lukashenko.
Pyongyang has come one step closer to getting a military spy satellite in space. A state-run news agency has published photos of Seoul, the South Korean capitol, taken by the test device.
The former US president fought for years to keep his tax affairs secret, even suing the committee that tried to make them public.
Kim stressed the need to secure "overwhelming military power" to defend Pyongyang's sovereignty, according to state media. His remarks came after North Korea tested yet another missile, after a year of record launches.
The visit comes after Japan recently announced a massive expansion of its defense capabilities in light of China's growing clout in the Indo-Pacific region and security threats posed by North Korea.
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