Jonathan Corrado regularly writes and speaks about security, diplomacy, and socioeconomic change on the Korean Peninsula and surrounding region, having recently co-authored a report titled “Making North Korea Creditworthy: How it will finance its post nuclear development,” and a scoping paper for the United Nations Program in Support of Peace and Cooperation in Northeast Asia. He has presented at international relations conferences hosted by Oxford, Harvard, and Johns Hopkins universities, as well as in Geneva, Beijing, and Brussels. Jonathan previously served as a translator for Daily NK, a due diligence investigator for Steele Compliance Solutions, and an intern research analyst for the Congressional Research Service. He is a graduate of the Georgetown University Walsh School of Foreign Service M.A. in Asian Studies Program.
Biden's advisors will likely support pressuring North Korea toward talks that could facilitate an interim arms deal
Beijing rewrote history to put itself on center stage, sending warnings to the US and friendly messages to North Korea
The initiative will help Seoul deal with Pyongyang, no matter what — and it could help keep Chinese influence at bay
A recent state media article suggests that DPRK leadership is increasingly threatened by foreign influence
Increased state control over the economy and coinciding external developments could spell trouble for many North Koreans
Proven and newer evasion techniques have evolved in complexity, making sanctions more difficult to implement
Amid broader efforts to get allies to pay more, a U.S. deal with South Korea could affect deals with Germany and Japan
Some measures have been necessary precautions against an outbreak, but others are unnecessarily harming the market
New technology is allowing ordinary people to access sources of information other than Party-approved state media
For ordinary people, connecting with the outside world is an ever-evolving cat and mouse game with the authorities
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