In comments likely to frustrate the White House, German Chancellor Angela Merkel and Chinese Premier Li Keqiang said their countries will stand by the existing nuclear accord with Iran, even as the US has withdrawn and expects its European allies to follow suit.
To Kim Jong Un, May 24 should have been a diplomatic triumph. The North Korean leader had just opened the doors of his isolated country to the world, allowing foreign journalists to observe what had deemed a crowning achievement in Pyongyang's nuclear quest.
The spectacle was seen as a gesture toward diplomacy with the United States, but Trump abruptly called off planned talks in Singapore.
A group of U.S. officials crossed into North Korea on Sunday for talks on preparations for a summit between President Donald Trump and North Korean ...
In the wake of Fukushima, Tomonobu Narita is at the forefront of a movement to withdraw money from banks that back environmentally harmful energy ...
Saudi Arabia and Russia are discussing raising OPEC and non-OPEC oil production by about 1 million barrels a day, sources said, weeks after U.S. President Donald Trump complained about artificially high prices. Riyadh and Moscow are prepared to ...
Foreign journalists were given access to the facility in Punggye-ri, and witnessed the destruction of tunnel entrances and buildings. But was the site completely destroyed?
After an overnight train ride to remote mountains in North Korea, CNN's Will Ripley and Tim Schwarz witnessed North Korean officials detonate explosives at their nuclear test site, apparently destroying decades of work.
America’s traditional allies are now working with its adversaries to keep the deal intact.
North Korea appears to have blown up tunnels at its only nuclear test site.
Secretary of State Mike Pompeo wants to broaden negotiations to other nations, but European allies will most likely balk at his demand to forever limit Iran’s nuclear program.