On Apr. 27, Kim Jong-un stepped on South Korean soil for the first time. It was also the first time a North Korean leader came to the South in nearly 70 years. Here is our photo essay on the ground, recording the historic morning of the inter-Korean summit.
Media outlets constantly make use of the 'miserable North Korean defector' narrative. The current media frenzy surrounding the inter-Korean summit is no different. But journalists should exercise more sensitivity and respect, writes one defector.
Kim Jong-un is stepping onto South Korean soil tomorrow morning, the first ever for a North Korean leader. Moon Jae-in and Kim will most likely talk about some form of peace...but what will come afterwards?
Now more marginalized than ever, how do South Korea's conservative hardliners view the current situation on the Korean Peninsula? Meet outspoken retired air force general Hahn Sung-chu.
South Korea's summit with North Korea is happening in less than a week. It's seen as an important stepping stone for Kim Jong-un's expected meeting with Donald Trump sometime in May. What does North Korea want? What are some unspoken issues?
For those of you who haven't been following the news, Kim Jong-un has been coming out of the Peninsula. Recently he met China's Xi Jinping. Next on his platter are the presidents of South Korea and the U.S. Here is our introduction about the basics of what is happening.
Donald Trump accepted Kim Jong-un’s invitation for talks, and agreed to meet by May. Korea Exposé publisher Se-Woong Koo commented…
North Korea has recently been making unprecedented gestures at peace. Its cheerleaders have touted the 'one nation' rhetoric in the recent Olympics. But what do South Koreans, especially the younger generation, think of unification?