Government says device found during typhoon cleanup was an unexploded U.S. bomb.
Broker was reported for printing photos taken in South Korea at local studio.
Mun Chol Myong is wanted on charges of money laundering and violating sanctions by supplying luxury goods to Pyongyang.
Inspections of local ruling party offices make people nervous, but some say the order will merely generate bribes.
Traders complain that North Koreans hate low-quality Chinese goods, but high-quality Chinese products are suspected of being “South Korean.”
Gen. Robert Abrams says draconian response to COVID-19 reflects poor health care system, malnutrition.
North Korean Leader Kim Jong Un orders swift recovery in Komdok mine area.
Bullied soldier embarrasses superiors by skipping out on honor of marching in the Oct. 10 parade.
Impoverished residents on the border risk death to earn money to feed themselves and their families.
After he swam back to North Korea from the South, authorities blamed the refugee for bringing coronavirus into the country.
One soldier met a Chinese national, bringing punishment to all.
Residents of Sinuiju mobilized to prepare for typhoon through the night before landfall.
Government says shoot-on-sight order for all who go within 1 km of the border is aimed at preventing COVID-19.
Border guard unit’s leaders are sent to correctional camps along with family members.
Local government converts outdated facility into commercial real estate.
The Stimson Center’s Olli Heinonen, formerly of the IAEA, assesses potential flood damage to North Korea’s nuclear facilities.
The increased border security aims at stopping illegal crossings and smuggling.
The women were driven to the sex trade under the burden of heavy school fees, sources say.
Severe flood damage reported nationwide, but Kim Jong Un will not accept foreign aid.
Model signal corps soldier and her family are now in prison camps after she listened to foreign broadcasts.
Secret organization that maintains Kim family slush fund wants to trade gold for cash.
UN Special Rapporteur on North Korean human rights urges South Korea to adhere to international laws.
Both in the capital and rural areas, officials profiting from land deals get reported by disgruntled workers and farmers.
Residents grumble when they learn that the ‘aid’ is their own limited food supplies.
Officials paid for sex with college women in a trendy Pyongyang bathhouse.
The footage shows black smoke rising into the air as several explosions are heard in the background.
The 20 visitors were in the capital before Kaesong’s first suspected case, but they were isolated anyway.
Elite troops will target corruption and crime, but residents complain of stifling government control.
Tightly controlled platinum in the confiscated contraband points to high-level connections.
Residents say blaming a defector seems too convenient amid a campaign against exiles.