PRESIDENT Trump & Supremo Of North Korea Kim Jong Un Will Meet at Singapore On June 12

US President Donald Trump has confirmed that he will meet his North Korean leader Kim Jong Un on June 12 in Singapore for a first ever summit between the leaders of the two countries.”The highly anticipated meeting between Kim Jong Un and myself will take place in Singapore on June 12th. We will both try to make it a very special moment for World Peace!” Trump said on Twitter. The two leaders are expected to discuss North Korea’s nuclear weapons development and testing program has threatened international peace, particularly in Japan and South Korea .Significantly, Trump made historic announcement after three Americans set free by North Korea and arrived at a US military base outside Washington. Trump said on their arrival that he believed Kim wanted to bring North Korea “into the real world” and had high hopes for their planned meeting, which would be the first between a serving US president and a North Korean leader.”I think we have a very good chance of doing something very meaningful,” Trump said. “My proudest achievement will be – this is part of it – when we denuclearize that entire peninsula.”Meanwhile, the leaders of two Koreas have met and pledged to normalise relations. It however remains a big question whether Kim will agree to denuclearize his country.  The process for the anticipated summit was initiated since Trump accepted Kim’s invitation to meet in March. It will be the first ever meeting between a sitting US president and North Korean leader since the end of Korean War 1950-53 when two Koreas were created. Trump says the U.S. is aiming for “denuclearization” of the entire Korean peninsula. Kim has suspended nuclear and missile tests and put his nuclear program up for negotiation, but questions remain about how serious his offer is.Reacting to the dramatic development, former Democratic party’s presidential candidate Hillary Clinton told a forum in Australia that the United States “needs to see concrete actions by North Korea before making any concessions of its own.”Clinton, who was also  U.S. secretary of state under Barack Obama , told 5,000 people in Melbourne that she is hopeful about the diplomacy, but the U.S. must remain clear-eyed about how hard the negotiations will be and how often North Korea has broken promises. She also warned against conferring too much prestige or legitimacy on North Korean leader Kim Jong Un without seeing concrete concessions. Clinton says it’s crucial that U.S. troops remain on the Korean Peninsula and that the United States remains a Pacific power, reports The Mercury News.(For image courtesy : The CNN News)



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