To deport these young people (most of them in their early 20s) out of the United States is to uproot and completely ruin their lives. It is difficult to understand the decision from a humanitarian lens.
The Korean Peninsula may once again fall into a strongman versus strongman confrontational structure.
President Moon Jae-in and President Donald Trump had a telephone call during the evening of Sept. 4, 2017, to discuss U.S.-South Korea joint responses to Pyongyang after its sixth nuclear test. The call was two days after the recalcitrant regime claimed it had successfully completed the hydrostatic test for its [Read more]
The situation around the Korean Peninsula is becoming more dire every day, but is our voice being heard in the grand strategies of the superpowers?
President Moon’s simplistic thinking that Seoul should take the wheel to resolve the North Korea problem cannot solve the complex equation of security in the Korean Peninsula.
North Korea has launched its second intercontinental ballistic missile. Both the U.S. and the South Korean armies inside South Korea kept it in check by exercising missile firing drills. Measures to prevent an accidental collision are necessary, especially now when tensions are high.
The missile fell in the [Read more]
Observers believe that Trump’s harsh words are indirectly a call for China to become more engaged in the crisis. What is China able to do and what does it want?
The flurry of activity in the Senate seems to reflect a sense of crisis enveloping the White House and the American public.
The seriousness of the crisis in Korea derives from the fact that ... the inevitable conflict between America ... and China ... will meet head-on on the Korean Peninsula.
The fundamental issue here is Washington’s nonchalant attitude toward the problem.