How Moon Jae-in’s shortlist of successors might shape future North Korea policy
Lee Jae-myung's North-South reconciliation policy would likely be far more aggressive than Lee Nak-yeon's
The impeachment of Park Geun-hye followed by Moon Jae-in’s landslide victory to the Blue House simultaneously feels like it happened both yesterday and a million years ago.
Regardless, the breakneck narrative of South Korean politics now turns to the matter of a Moon successor — the 2022 presidential elections are now less than two years away.
Amidst all the other chaos in Seoul, last week was perhaps one of the most telling moments South Korea has had so far in regards to its 2022 race. The Supreme Court dramatically vacated the conviction of Gyeonggi Province Gov. Lee
- 01Resuming inter-Korean hotline communications: What it means
- 02NK Pro briefing: Humanitarian aid and the civil environment of North Korea
- 03North Korea’s five-year strategy set outlandish targets for economic growth
- 04No more defectors? What the drop in numbers means for North Korea and the world
- 05Overtaxed cell network and shoddy construction pose risks in North Korea
- 06Power, fuel, and roads: North Korea’s severe infrastructure risks
- 07How North Korea’s poor infrastructure could compound devastation in a disaster
- 08North Korean documents suggest economy worse off than previously known