Dandong customs house in July: A look at what’s going into North Korea
Despite Trump's calls for China to cut trade, Dandong customs house appeared busy in late July pictures
Since his election, spare a brief “honeymoon” period in the aftermath of the Mar-A-Lago summit in April, much of President Donald Trump’s ire about North Korea has been directed squarely at Beijing.
In the aftermath of Pyongyang’s second test of the Hwasong-14 intercontinental ballistic missile (ICBM) last week, the President tweeted that he was not pleased with Beijing. “I am very disappointed in China,” Trump said.
“Our foolish past leaders have allowed them to make hundreds of billions of dollars a year in trade, yet……they do NOTHING for us with North Korea
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- 02How renewed North Korean border trade will affect currency, food and fuel
- 03How Kim Jong Un’s crackdown on foreign culture hurts Korean reconciliation
- 04North Korea is ordering small-time secretaries to clean up its ideological mess
- 05North Korea faces uncertain future after mass exodus of UN and foreign NGO staff
- 06South Korea’s right-wing resurgence spells uncertainty for North Korea policy
- 07Why North Korea’s Olympic withdrawal is about much more than public health
- 08How Chinese netizens reacted to North Korea’s contentious ballistic missile test
- 09North Koreans sharpen their cyberskills at online coding competitions
- 10What we know about North Korea’s ‘newly developed’ missiles