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What’s Gotten Into N. Korea?

October 8, 2018
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SEOUL, Oct. 14 — There have been hiccups, such as the five missiles it fired into the sea on Monday, but North Korea seems unusually focused this fall on smoothing feathers that it ruffled earlier in the year. (Washington Post — 7 hours ago)
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SEOUL, Oct. 12 — North Korea fired five short-range missiles into the sea Monday and declared a navigation ban in waters off its eastern and western coasts, according to South Korea’s Yonhap news agency. (Washington Post — 14 October, 2009)
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The rare gesture from North Korea came after six South Koreans were killed when water released from a dam in the North swept down a river. (New York Times — 15 October, 2009)
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North Korea agreed to hold talks with South Korea later this week, officials in Seoul said Tuesday, even as the North was reportedly preparing to test more missiles. (New York Times — 14 October, 2009)
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TOKYO, Oct. 7 — During three days of talks in Pyongyang that ended Tuesday, North Korea’s leader and China’s prime minister raised expectations that the North might return to nuclear disarmament talks that it abandoned in the spring. (Washington Post — 9 October, 2009)
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TOKYO, Sept. 18 — North Korean leader Kim Jong Il told a Chinese diplomat Friday that his government is willing to discuss its nuclear program in “bilateral or multilateral” meetings, China’s official news agency said. (Washington Post — 7 hours ago)
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China’s premier says North Korea’s leader is showing signs of flexibility and that China, South Korea and Japan must seize the chance to resume talks on disabling Pyongyang’s nuclear program. (MSNBC — 11 October, 2009)
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SEOUL — North Korea has massively increased its special operations forces, schooled them in the use of Iraqi-style roadside bombs and equipped them to sneak past the heavily fortified border that divides the two Koreas. (Washington Post — 11 October, 2009)
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