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Barbara Demick

Barbara Demick is New York correspondent of the Los Angeles Times, formerly head of the bureaus in Beijing and Seoul. She is the author of Nothing to Envy: Ordinary Lives in North Korea” and “Logavina Street: Life and Death in a Sarajevo Neighborhood.” Demick has won Britain’s Samuel Johnson Award for best nonfiction, the George Polk Award and the Robert F. Kennedy Award, as well as the Osborn Elliot Prize for Journalism from the Asia Society and the Overseas Press Club, the American Academy of Diplomacy’s Arthur Ross Award and Stanford University’s Shorenstein Award for best Asia reporting. She has been a finalist for the Pulitzer Prize and the National Book Award. She was a fellow at the Council on Foreign Relations.
In canceling the North Korea summit, Trump found an exit from an increasingly risky meeting, analysts say

Former and current government officials, along with other experts, cite a raft of reasons for cancelling the summit, not the least of which was deep nervousnous among Trump’s advisors that he might be outfoxed by the wily, savvy and young North Korean leader. What happens now?

North and South Korea to push for an official end to the 1950-53 war, confirm goal of denuclearization

Kim Jong Un and South Korean President Moon Jae-in announce that the Koreas will push for three-way talks including Washington or four-way talks that also include Beijing

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