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How many American imperialist bastards does it take to screw in a light bulb?
In Pyongyang, one new coffeeshop serves a hip and cosmopolitan roast.
With North Korea gone haywire, can South Korea win over its powerful and often difficult neighbor, China?
Obama doesn’t think North Korea can place a nuclear weapon on a missile — as the Pentagon claimed last month.
Korean web user says the marathon bombing is a good opportunity to 'kill that pig' Kim Jong Un.
And if you visit North Korea, you can become one too.
For North Korea, the birthday of the 'Great Leader,' Kim Il Sung, is pretty much the most important holiday of the year.
South Korean President Park Geun-hye reassured foreign investors despite talk from the North.
And other pressing questions.
The mayor of a northern Nigerian town awarded Supreme Leader Kim honorary citizenship, citing his great wisdom and guiding hand against the imperialist powers.
Now that North Korea has recalled its workers from the Kaesong Industrial Zone it's farewell to hope for a peaceful unification, at least for now.
The a raft of incidents last month kicked off March 2, when a soldier in central Seoul randomly fired a BB gun in a crowded area.
Some South Koreans are on edge over North Korean war talk. But for many, it's business as usual.
North Korea is reportedly sending missiles to the east coast. Is a test imminent?
Following two months of war threats, North Korea blocked South Koreans from accessing its special industrial zone today. But how bad is the situation?
While North Korean prison camp escapees seek justice, experts say change is a long way off.
President Park Geun-hye says she's "married" to the nation, but some complain that makes her too uncompromising in South Korea's political dealings.
We've heard the rhetoric before. But this time there may be cause for concern, especially after recent North Korean threats to strike disputed territory in the Yellow Sea.
Members of thousands of families separated during the Korean War wonder whether they will meet again.
John Kerry may not think Dennis Rodman can solve the North Korea problem. But the retired basketball star has joined a cast of musicians, artists and athletes who have helped open Asian dictatorships to the world.