The Trump administration is demanding that Japan and South Korea pay more for hosting U.S. troops.
Most of the world might hate Trump, but in some places, based largely on his policies, there is hope and even admiration.
Historical grievances, domestic politics, the US-China trade war and a looming global recession are all at play.
The US-China trade war shows no signs of slowing down. Here's what readers need to know.
Why do some countries grow faster than others? Innovative local companies play a key role.
Donald Trump and Kim Jong Un have very different objectives from their on-again, off-again negotiations. More work needs to be done to build trust and align the leaders on a basic common goal.
Konglish is widely spoken in Korea but rather than celebrating it as one of a variety of Englishes used around the world, speakers are often frowned upon.
China is rapidly greening its economy, but that doesn't mean authoritarian governments are best placed to handle climate change.
Every time North Korea needles the US with another provocation, it makes it harder for Donald Trump to mobilise the domestic support for a return to the negotiating table.
Without its communist Soviet-style economy, North Korea would just be South Korea.
Democrats such as Rep. Ocasio-Cortez and Sen. Markey are proposing an ambitious decarbonization plan that critics are calling unaffordable. A green economist explains how the US could pay for it.
South Korea is facing a low fertility trend. Valentine's Day serves as a reminder to help ease the domestic burden on young women so they can consider partnerships again.
Any meaningful way forward must be based on imagination and mutual understanding.
K-pop has claimed its share of the world market. It is about time that I-pop gives its best to do the same.
Has Moon Jae-in found a way to make North Koreans comfortable with denuclearisation?
The Pyongyang Declaration between the two Koreas is about much more than nuclear power – and leaves the US on the outer.
Living as a woman in North Korea can be psychologically and physically gruelling.
North Korea's infrastructure is in dire need of expansion and modernisation. This is where the South can help.
At this stage one can only judge the atmospherics and optics of the summit, and on that basis, Beijing and Pyongyang have plainly come out ahead, while Tokyo and Seoul seem to have been overlooked.
Alongside denuclearisation, reunification is the biggest potential game-changer on the Korean peninsula. But it remains a pipe dream.