What US-North Korea policy will look like if Joe Biden gets elected president
A Biden White House would likely do a "factory reset" back to the Obama-era approach for dealing with Pyongyang
As the United States approaches the 2020 presidential race slated for November, it’s becoming increasingly clear that the fate of U.S. foreign policy in East Asia lies in a battle between former Vice President Joe Biden and the reigning President Donald Trump.
North Korea policy under the Joe Biden administration would likely be reactive in nature, tempered in ambition and limited in scope. Biden officials would seek to limit political risks, draw clear contrasts with current U.S. President Donald Trump and prioritize other pressing foreign and domestic issues.
A Biden administration’s North
- 01North Korea’s Oct. 10 military parade will be more pomp than provocation
- 02Timeline: From lethal shooting of South Korean official to Kim Jong Un’s apology
- 03UN Panel of Experts: Why North Korea investigations don’t lead to new sanctions
- 04North Korea’s broken bridges: Photos show typhoon and flood wreckage nationwide
- 05Why Kim Jong Un’s letters probably don’t mean a shift in South Korea policy
- 06North Korea’s killing of a South Korean official spells trouble for Moon Jae-in
- 07Hope is not lost: President Biden might actually make progress on North Korea
- 08What North Korea can do right now to stave off a full-blown economic crisis