In 2020, the United States must get creative about jump-starting diplomacy with North Korea while simultaneously repairing U.S. alliances—policies that will strengthen America’s position regardless of what North Korea does.
Progressive policymakers in Washington and Seoul need to work together to build a stronger U.S.-South Korea alliance that can advance shared interests, regardless of which political parties are in power.
Daniella, Ed, and CAP Senior Fellow Mike Fuchs chat with author Anna Fifield, Washington Post Beijing bureau chief, about her new book on North Korean leader Kim Jong Un.
The politics of negotiating with North Korea have changed—at least for the moment—and the United States and the international community should seize this opportunity to make progress before it disappears.
As the world prepares for a second summit between U.S. President Trump and North Korean leader Kim Jong Un, the stakes could not be higher.
The United States and South Korea are engaged in diplomatic negotiations with North Korea, and this scorecard highlights the state of play for the different issues on the table.
As President Trump prepares to travel to Europe, he is ripping up the very foundations of U.S. foreign policy: alliances and democratic values.
Sen. Richard Blumenthal joins Michele and Igor to discuss his pending lawsuit against President Donald Trump; his concerns over the AT&T-Time Warner merger and Trump's judicial nominees; and why he thinks America and its allies aren't any safer after the North Korea summit.
Igor speaks with CAP national security experts Kelly Magsamen and Mike Fuchs about the North Korea summit and how to work toward denuclearization.
Please join the Center for American Progress for an analysis of the June 12 summit with leading North Korea experts as we look at where U.S.-North Korea relations stand, where they’re going, and what the repercussions are for other regional players.1333 H Street Northwest, Washington, DC, USA
Donald Trump and Kim Jong Un are gearing up to meet for the first time next month—here’s what to expect.
It is often difficult to figure out what to make of recent developments on North Korea and what the United States should do next; these one-pagers help you to understand the policy debate and where the United States should go from here.
The United States must take immediate action to de-escalate tensions.
Overlooking some of Pyongyang’s biggest weak spots and allowing Beijing to pretend it doesn’t own the North Korea problem undermines U.S. efforts to address the North Korean threat.
Instead of bluster about war, the Trump administration needs a deliberate and carefully considered strategy to confront the North Korean threat.