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no point in discussion NKorea with departing Japan leader

July 30, 2018
Related News about SKorea president: no point in discussion NKorea with departing Japan leader

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South Korean President Roh Moo Hyun indicated Saturday he sees no point in meeting with Japanese Prime Minister Junichiro Koizumi to discuss North Korea’s nuclear ambitions because Koizumi will be leaving office at the end of this month. (International Herald Tribune — 9 September, 2006)
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European Union finance ministers said Saturday that world trade talks should restart immediately, even as the EU said it was going to pursue bilateral pacts with some trading partners. (International Herald Tribune — 9 September, 2006)
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Asian and EU leaders agreed on Monday that bilateral trade pacts must not replace international efforts to reach a global free trade treaty or exclude poor nations. (International Herald Tribune — 12 September, 2006)
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On the eve of a Europe-Asia summit, the EU called for a restart of world trade talks Saturday but made clear for the first time that it would pursue bilateral deals in Asia and elsewhere while a global accord remains stalled. (International Herald Tribune — 10 September, 2006)
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Japanese Prime Minister Junichiro Koizumi said Monday that Chinese and South Korean leaders will regret refusing to hold bilateral meetings with him at the 38-nation Asia-Europe summit. (International Herald Tribune — 12 September, 2006)
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The three candidates seeking to replace Japanese Prime Minister Junichiro Koizumi began all-out campaigning on Saturday with a policy debate, then set out for downtown Tokyo for their first joint public speeches. (International Herald Tribune — 9 September, 2006)
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Leading Japanese prime ministerial candidate Shinzo Abe said Monday he hopes to amend the country’s postwar pacifist constitution within five years. (International Herald Tribune — 11 September, 2006)
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Leaders from 38 European and Asian countries began two days of economic and political talks Sunday, hoping to reaffirm their decade-old goal of providing a counterbalance to U.S. clout in Asia. (International Herald Tribune — 10 September, 2006)
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The main U.S. nuclear envoy invited his North Korean counterpart to a one-on-one meeting in China amid a prolonged deadlock in arms negotiations, but the North didn’t respond to the offer, South Korean officials said Wednesday. (International Herald Tribune — 11 hours ago)
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