Disarming, Delisting, and Dealing with North Korea: Next Steps

Speakers:
Michael J. Green Senior Adviser and Japan Chair, Center for Strategic & International Studies; Associate Professor, Edmund A. Walsh School of Foreign Service, Georgetown University
Gary Samore Vice President, Director of Studies, and Maurice R. Greenberg Chair, Council on Foreign Relations
Presider:
Don Oberdorfer Chairman, U.S.-Korea Institute, Paul H. Nitze School of Advanced International Studies, Johns Hopkins University
Description

Just two years have passed since North Korea's nuclear test. Heightened engagement efforts, through the six-party talks, led to agreement on nuclear disarmament and North Korea's recent removal from the State Department's list of state sponsors of terrorism. However, North Korea remains a strategic challenge. Join Michael Green and Gary Samore for a discussion of North Korea in the region, the world, and in U.S. policy for a new U.S. administration.

Audio
More on this topic

North Korea’s Missiles, Nukes, and False Promises: How to Respond?

In his testimony before the House Foreign Affairs Committee, Scott Snyder argues that the United States should redouble its efforts to shape North Korea's strategic environment rather than try to identify the right combination of carrots and sticks to be used in a negotiation with Pyongyang.

What is Behind North Korea’s Threats

Scott A. Snyder outlines five things to know about the increase in threats from North Korea.

Making the Case Against North Korea

While North Korea has been condemned by a UN panel for crimes against humanity, its ally China is focused on denuclearization, not human rights, says CFR's Scott Snyder.

Terms of Use: I understand that I may access this audio and/or video file solely for my personal use. Any other use of the file and its content, including display, distribution, reproduction, or alteration in any form for any purpose, whether commercial, non commercial, educational, or promotional, is expressly prohibited without the written permission of the copyright owner, the Council on Foreign Relations. For more information, write publications@cfr.org.