North Korea: Trump insult makes ‘rocket’s visit’ to US mainland ‘inevitable’

North Korea: Trump insult makes 'rocket's visit' to US mainland 'inevitable'
At UN and in the Air, North Korea and US Trade Tough Messages
North Korea's foreign minister told world leaders Saturday that U.S. President Donald Trump's insult calling leader Kim Jong Un "rocket man" makes "our rocket's visit to the entire U.S. mainland inevitable all the more." Ri Yong Ho called the American 

Razed cities. Loss of life. Contaminated fishing stocks. Crippled satellite networks. Should the nuclear crisis between the United States and North Korea escalate beyond hurling test missiles and insults like "madman" and "dotard," the list of possible … . North Korean leader Kim Jong Un on Friday called President Trump "deranged" for his remarks to the U.N. General Assembly this week, where Trump threatened to "totally destroy" North Korea over its nuclear weapons program. Trump responded by saying. Nuclear scientists tell us that there are enough nuclear weapons in existence to destroy the world and make it uninhabitable for millions of years. Someone should remind United States President Donald Trump and North Korea's Kim Jong-un that there is …

US President Donald Trump has made new threats against North Korea in response to the country's foreign minister's fiery speech at the UN on Saturday. Ri Yong-ho described Mr Trump as a "mentally deranged person full of megalomania" on a "suicide

The six nuclear tests are not only special because of their yield capacity but also because of other technological sophistication. North Korea has consistently followed its nuclear ambitions and has been able to overcome most of the obstacles in the …

Kim Jong-un, center, at a missile launch at an undisclosed location, in a picture released by the Korean Central News Agency this month. Credit Korean Central News Agency, via Agence France-Presse — . SEOUL, South Korea — American

Trump cranks up North Korea threats as Pyongyang holds anti-US rally

UNITED NATIONS/WASHINGTON — North Korea said on Saturday that targeting the U.S. mainland with its rockets was inevitable after “Mr. Evil President” Donald Trump called Pyongyang's leader “rocket man,” further escalating rhetoric over the North's. North Korea's foreign minister unleashed a torrent of criticism at the United Nations General Assembly in response to President Donald Trump's speech at the same venue, saying Pyongyang is ready for a preemptive nuclear attack if needed. Ri Yong Ho. . SEOUL/UNITED NATIONS (Reuters) – U.S. President Donald Trump dialled up the rhetoric against North Korea again at the weekend, warning the country's foreign minister that he and leader Kim Jong Un “won't be around much longer”, as Pyongyang

People watch a TV screen showing an image of North Korean leader Kim Jong Un delivering a statement in response to U.S. President Donald Trump's speech to the United Nations, in Pyongyang, North Korea, at the Seoul Railway Station in Seoul, South

President Trump's new Executive Order on North Korea sanctions is a unilateral declaration of economic warfare designed to bring the North to its knees through the aggressive use of secondary sanctions against any country that trades with or finances …

In one of the strangest war of words we've seen here at PolitiFact, President Donald Trump and North Korean Leader Kim Jong Un traded insults recently, culminating in the use of the insult "dotard." Merriam-Webster noted that searches for the word spiked.

North Korean leader Kim Jong Un unleashed his citizens in a march in the capital city of Pyongyang Saturday to display support for his lashings of United States President Donald Trump, Agency France Presse reported. Tens of thousands of people amassed
Trump cranks up North Korea threats as Pyongyang holds anti-US rally
Trump cranks up North Korea threats as Pyongyang holds anti-US rally

Never before have two leaders in command of nuclear arsenals more closely evoked a professional wrestling match. By Steve Coll. Illustration by Tom Bachtell. In 1969, Richard Nixon, about eight months into his Presidency, grew frustrated with the North

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