Come together: South Korea’s president and first lady (front) with North Korea’s head of state and Kim Jong-un’s sister.
North Korea clearly understands that going straight into high-level negotiations isn't always the way to make a breakthrough.
South Korean President Moon Jae-in is pushing for a thawing of the relationship between the Koreas through events such as the Winter Olympics.
The mistrust between the two Koreas is so deep that there are more sceptics than enthusiasts over North Korea's involvement in the Winter Olympics.
The Olympic Truce Mural in the athletes’ village in Pyeongchang shows just how infused the Games are with politics.
In these Olympics more than most, there is less global attention on the medal count than on who will win the politics.
The IOC has adopted the dove as an official Olympic symbol.
History shows Olympic Games have only very limited ability to promote peace between warring nations.
North and South Korean officials meet with International Olympic Committee president Thomas Bach in Lausanne on January 20.
In a sporting diplomatic coup, North and South Korea will march under a unified flag at Pyeongchang 2018.
Talks between North and South Korea have led to the rogue North agreeing to send a delegation to the upcoming Winter Olympics in Pyeongchang.
North Korea sending a delegation to this year's Winter Olympics in South Korea may be a global shadow puppet show – or it might help thaw the frozen relations between the two countries.
The national obsession: But do we make the most of it?
After the Scottish National Party had a bad result at the 1992 general election, deputy leader Jim Sillars famously accused the Scots of being “90-minute patriots”. His point, to paraphrase wildly, was…