Stay! Stay! Democratic People’s Republic of Korea! might sound like another example of Japanese weirdness, but it’s actually foreign-developed.
We cannot say with 100 percent certainty that a giant robot did not intervene at the last minute.
North Korea’s supreme leader gifts his soldier with a case of the scoots: the gift that keeps on giving.
This reportedly official demand from North Korea begs the question: is body-shaming always wrong?
North Korean defectors face significant obstacles even after escaping the country.
A South Korean and North Korean gymnast have shown the world the two nations can live peacefully side-by-side with one selfie.
The dispute between the two Korean nations took a really odd turn when North Korea accused their southern counterpart of releasing deadly snakes along the border.
US officials closely monitor North Korea’s activities, so it might come as a surprise that we’ve been missing some basic information on its leader, Kim Jong Un.
Kim Jong Suk Creche, Pyongyang Oliver Wainwright
For 10 days, architect, photographer, and architecture and design critic for The Guardian, Oliver Wainwright, traveled to Pyongyang, North Korea where he got tours inside buildings, with permission to photograph.
Even my mom practices tighter internet security than what appeared to be North Korea’s version of Facebook.
New video shows that North Korea is possibly in possession of the Action Movie FX app, arguably the most devastating weapon simulation app known to man.
Another day, another wild North Korean claim, but is it science fiction, or a genuine scientific miracle?
North Korea is beginning the New Year by announcing it has successfully tested a hydrogen bomb.
“We’ll exert ourselves with the Labor Party!” sound so much more appealing when it’s being sung by young women in high heels and followed by a guitar solo.
South Korea’s Yonhap News has published a photograph that appears to show North Korean singer Hyon Sung-wul—long rumored executed at dictator Kim Jong-un’s behest—alive and well in China
North Korea now has a range of ballistic missiles that are thought to be capable of hitting both the US mainland and American interests throughout the Pacific, The Heritage Foundation reports in its 2016 Index of US Military Strength.
The annual report examines the strength of the US military, and also takes into account potential rising threats to the US and its allies from across the world. According to Heritage, the threat from the nuclear-armed, anti-American authoritarian state will only get more complicated in 2016.