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.
The DPRK leader needs economic development, but too much openness risks the ideological corruption of the people
Democrats are unanimous in their calls for more traditional diplomacy, rejection of Trump's personalistic style
U.S. should remember the alliance's strategic value when pursuing the 11th SMA deal
A UNSC report states hacks have contributed $2 billion to date for weapons programs
DPRK banks must shake untrustworthy image amid competition for depleting foreign currency
New laws stand to substantially increase Washington's ability to put pressure on Pyongyang
The EU can play a crucial part in shoring up the U.S.-ROK strategy to induce Pyongyang to denuclearize
An increasingly hawkish Foreign Affairs Committee stands to have significant influence on policy
A transfer of command would likely strengthen, not weaken, the allies
Voters largely support rapprochement, but a Democratic victory might see a more hawkish Congress emerge
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