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Principale » North Korea sends letter to congress protesting U.S. sanctions

North Korea sends letter to congress protesting U.S. sanctions

13 Mai 2017

North Korea, which technically remains at war with neighboring US ally South Korea, has maintained its right to possess and develop nuclear weapons.

The U.S. State Department website says that those major ambassadorships are "vacant" - as are the top U.S. diplomatic posts to India and Australia - even as smaller countries such as the Philippines have ambassadors in place.

North Korean state media reported the election of the South's new left-leaning President Moon Jae In after a two-day delay, but at unusual length.

Trump should also make sure the South's offer of aid to the North won't undermine US efforts to put maximum pressure on the North, they said.

SEOUL-Russia's President Vladimir Putin told his newly elected South Korean counterpart, Moon Jae-in, in a phone call on Friday that he is ready to play a "constructive role" in resolving North Korea's nuclear threat, the South's presidential office said.

The report, carried by the North's Korean Central News Agency, said the letter of protest was sent Friday.

It was not immediately clear which sessions North Korea would attend.

Enhancing trilateral cooperation between the U.S., South Korea and Japan is also crucial to regional security, and could also motivate China to do more about the North because of the consequences of its inaction could result in enhanced U.S. military capabilities in the region, they said.

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North Korea has called for an global forum of legal experts to review the United Nations sanctions.

North Korea on Thursday demanded the handover of "terror suspects" involved in the plot but it did not identify anyone.

But Abe also said "dialogue for dialogue's sake would be meaningless" and he called on North Korea to demonstrate "sincere and concrete action", Hagiuda said, adding that Moon shared Abe's views.

A source with knowledge of the note said that some Western countries could walk out of the specific session of the summit the North Koreans were attending if they were given too important a role, but that no decisions had been taken yet.

Last month, the state-run newspaper Rodong Sinmun claimed US-Australian military exercises in northern Australia were preparation for nuclear war against North Korea and threatened Darwin with a potential retaliatory strike.

The United States is negotiating with Pyongyang ally China on strengthening U.N. sanctions.

U.S. Secretary of State Rex Tillerson last month urged the Security Council to act before North Korea does.

The two leaders agreed to exchange special envoys "at an early date", with Moon proposing sending a separate delegation to Beijing and Xi inviting him to visit, Yoon said.