A look back at Trump on North Korea

A look back at Trump on North Korea

A look back at Trump on North Korea

"It's a big gamble and I'm not sure I have a good answer for what is best".

North Korea objects to the notion that it should give up its program up front and quickly with little concessions from the U.S. side, said Frank Aum, senior expert on North Korea at the U.S. Institute of Peace.

"We appreciate working together with North Korea".

"So far, so good". "We're going to have to see what happens".

He also said that the "mainstream, corrupt, destroy-Trump media" was sent into a hysterical fit after the president's actions. "Now several people have met with Kim, and the President will have the benefit of first-hand observations on the North Korean leader". "And I think we should make that clear".

"He's got an opportunity the likes of which very few people have ever had".

"I was so impressed and taken aback by the facilities and the treatment that the old age people in the DPRK and Pyongyang".

During a press conference this week, Trump also suggested that he could invite Kim to the US if the June 12 summit goes well.

"Within the first minute, I'll know".

"Just my touch, my feel, that's what I do".

"That's what I do".

"One needs to take a position on North Korea, do you isolate it, or do you believe in engagement?"

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Speaking to reporters before a White House meeting with Japanese Prime Minister Shinzo Abe, Trump said: "I don't think I have to prepare very much. And if I think it won't happen I'm not going to waste my time, I'm not going to waste his time".

Trump departed the summit early in order to fly to Singapore and is missing environmental talks as a result.

"Id like to accomplish more than that", Trump said.

"The recent talks are indeed historical as we've never seen a U.S. president in office meet with any North Korean leaders".

"They know [those countries are more prosperous and developed], but they don't know at what level and how different the countries are".

Specifically, the law mandates the president to place on the Treasury Department's "Specially Designated Nationals" list any person who "knowingly engages in, is responsible for, or facilitates serious human rights abuses by the Government of North Korea", or "knowingly engages in, is responsible for, or facilitates censorship by the Government of North Korea", among other criteria.

Kim Jong-un's nuclear weapons may be top of the agenda for the USA, but Justice Kirby says human rights shouldn't be forgotten. The haters say, 'Oh you're giving him a meeting.' Give me a break, OK. "I hope the first priority of the real meeting is to have Kim stop shooting off missiles and destabilising the region".

Preparations in Singapore are underway with intense security in the already pristine and well-maintained streets.

Singapore has been admirably discreet regarding the logistics of the visit, the downtown hotels where the leaders are expected to stay and the summit venue on Sentosa island.

Three years of bloodshed ended on July 27, 1953, but the war technically continues today because instead of a difficult-to-negotiate peace treaty, military officers for the US -led United Nations, North Korea and China signed an armistice that halted the fighting.

The First Lady, who recently underwent a four-hour embolism procedure, will not be joining him.

Beyond the speculation over motivation, however, Trump and Kim Jong-un may face huge obstacles to settling a deal on their own; some even question whether a treaty, if they managed to pull it off, could lead to disaster, not peace.

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