Dennis Rodman is just trying to keep the peace.
A northwest suburban man pleaded not guilty Tuesday to federal charges that he conspired to bypass U.S. trade laws to help his father export weapons of mass destruction to North Korea.
A northwest suburban man and his father are in federal custody after being charged with conspiring to provide machinery and parts for weapons of mass destruction to North Korea through a Glenview-based company.
The strange tale of Dennis Rodman’s adventure to North Korea just keeps getting weirder.
Some Chicago area Korean-Americans are reacting with a little more fear and trepidation about North Korean threats, than South Koreans seem to be.
An expert in Asian affairs hears the sound of political signals as well as saber rattling from inside North Korea.
U.S. Sen. Mark Kirk said he’s concerned about the increasing tensions between North Korea and the United States and its allies.
The first American to meet North Korea’s new leader says Kim Jong Un doesn’t want war with the United States. He just wants President Barack Obama to call him.
By all accounts Dennis Rodman seems to be enjoying his trip to North Korea.
Members of Chicago’s Korean community protested Thursday morning, after the Chinese government decided to repatriate about 30 defectors from North Korea.
An observer and analyst of the North Korean political landscape suggests there are a couple of hopeful signs as the isolated nation gets its newest “dear leader.”
Senior Illinois U.S. Sen. Dick Durbin (D-Ill.) is hoping the death of North Korean dictator Kim Jong Il is an opportunity for a new relationship with that nation.
The news of dictator Kim Jong Il’s death is rocking Chicago’s Korean community, where many people are expressing relief.
U.S. Senator Mark Kirk (R-Ill.) says he wants the U.S. to stand strong in the face of a new North Korean leader.