Four years of Biden: Less summitry, more realistic plans for North Korea’s nukes
The president-elect and his advisors will likely pursue a phased arms control approach to the North Korea nuclear issue
Former U.S. Vice President Joe Biden is expected to take the White House in Jan. 2021, and he will likely bring a DPRK policy focused more on arms control than absolute denuclearization with him.
Several major news organizations including the Associated Press and The New York Times called the vote shortly before noon on Saturday morning, announcing Biden’s win as he crossed over the 270 electoral college votes needed to win.
But while President-elect Joe Biden will not drum up the same kind of personal rapport that Donald Trump had with Kim Jong Un, his
- 01Timeline: From Washington’s foreign policy moves to South Korea’s leaky border
- 02North Korea’s economy is in a state of catastrophe, but the issue is decades-old
- 03Kim Jong Un’s right-hand man may be leading a new North Korean security council
- 04Japan’s back in the North Korea game, but it faces nearly impossible challenges
- 05Open for business? North Korea can learn a lot from Cuba’s economic reforms
- 06North Korea is fighting to take back control of its economy from the markets
- 07Kim Yo Jong found her own voice, but she’s far from taking North Korea’s throne
- 08North Korea’s tumbling economy hasn’t stopped Kim Jong Un from making more nukes