President Donald Trump hinted he's open to resolving the North Korea crisis peacefully. But officials in Pyongyang say the damage is already done.
At the Demilitarized Zone on Friday, Defense Secretary Jim Mattis said the U.S. is still committed to resolving tensions with North Korea peacefully.
A state-run newspaper reports nearly 5 million people volunteered to enlist or reenlist in the Korean People's Army in the past few days.
President Richard Nixon used similar boisterous rhetoric to try and scare the Soviets and North Vietnamese to negotiate.
President Trump sent out a tweet that appeared to threaten North Korea, but Twitter says it won't remove the tweet because it's of public interest.
War of words may be part of a vision where peace, prosperity and security is only achieved through militarization.
The 2018 Pyeongchang Olympics' proximity to North Korea is making fans and nations concerned about security and safety for the event.
The president warned if the U.S. must defend itself or its allies, it will have "no choice but to totally destroy North Korea."
Spain said its ambassador from North Korea must leave soon. Mexico, Kuwait and Peru recently did something similar.
U.S. officials said a military option with North Korea might be necessary but that it's not what they would prefer to do.
Japanese and South Korean authorities said they believe North Korea launched a missile over Japan that landed in the Pacific Ocean.
The United Nations Security Council voted Monday to impose a fresh round of sanctions on North Korea over its latest nuclear test.