North Korea Photos on Townhall

  •  - US SPECIAL ENVOY JOSEPH DETRANI LEAVES THE HOTEL FOR SIX-PARTY TALKS IN BEIJING.

    US SPECIAL ENVOY JOSEPH DETRANI LEAVES THE HOTEL FOR SIX-PARTY TALKS IN BEIJING.

    Posted: 7/23/2013 2:36:59 PM EST
    Joseph DeTrani (R), the United States special envoy to North Korea, gets into a car as he leaves for a six-party meeting on the nuclear crisis in North Korea in Beijing May 12, 2004. REUTERS/Guang Niu
  •  - US SPECIAL ENVOY JOSEPH DETRANI LEAVES THE HOTEL FOR SIX-PARTY TALKS IN BEIJING.

    US SPECIAL ENVOY JOSEPH DETRANI LEAVES THE HOTEL FOR SIX-PARTY TALKS IN BEIJING.

    Posted: 7/23/2013 2:36:59 PM EST
    Joseph DeTrani (R), the United States special envoy to North Korea, gets into a car as he leaves for a six-party meeting on the nuclear crisis in North Korea in Beijing May 12, 2004. REUTERS/Guang Niu
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              FILE - In this May 13, 1952 file photo, tanks of the First Marine Division are loaded on flatcars at Munsan, Korea, before moving to the front in April. Thomas Hudner, now a retired Nav

    FILE - In this May 13, 1952 file photo, tanks of the First Marine Division are loaded on flatcars at Munsan, Korea, before moving to the front in April. Thomas Hudner, now a retired Nav

    Posted: 7/19/2013 12:29:50 PM EST
    FILE - In this May 13, 1952 file photo, tanks of the First Marine Division are loaded on flatcars at Munsan, Korea, before moving to the front in April. Thomas Hudner, now a retired Navy captain, heads to Pyongyang on Saturday, July 20, 2013 with hopes of traveling in the coming week to the region known in North Korea as the Jangjin Reservoir, accompanied by soldiers from the Korean People's Army, to the spot where the Navy's first black pilot, Ensign Jesse Brown died in December 1950. The reservoir was the site of one of the Korean War's deadliest battles for Americans, who knew the place by its Japanese name, Chosin. The snowy mountain region was nicknamed the "Frozen Chosin," and survivors are known in U.S. history books as the "Chosin Few." (AP Photo, File)
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              FILE - In this June 23, 1952 file photo, navy carrier airborne attack aircraft F4 Corsair fly over U.S. carrier USS Boxer which takes part in a campaign with air force and marine planes

    FILE - In this June 23, 1952 file photo, navy carrier airborne attack aircraft F4 Corsair fly over U.S. carrier USS Boxer which takes part in a campaign with air force and marine planes

    Posted: 7/19/2013 12:29:50 PM EST
    FILE - In this June 23, 1952 file photo, navy carrier airborne attack aircraft F4 Corsair fly over U.S. carrier USS Boxer which takes part in a campaign with air force and marine planes to knock out five major communist hydro-electric plants in the biggest air raid of the Korean War. Thomas Hudner, now a retired U.S. Navy captain, heads to Pyongyang on Saturday, July 20, 2013 with hopes of traveling in the coming week to the region known in North Korea as the Jangjin Reservoir, accompanied by soldiers from the Korean People's Army, to the spot where the Navy's first black pilot, Ensign Jesse Brown died in December 1950. The reservoir was the site of one of the Korean War's deadliest battles for Americans, who knew the place by its Japanese name, Chosin. The snowy mountain region was nicknamed the "Frozen Chosin," and survivors are known in U.S. history books as the "Chosin Few." (AP Photo, File)
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              FILE - In this April 19, 1952 file photo, USS Saint Paul fires from her eight inch guns as she steams out of Changjin harbor having just completing an inshore firing run in North Korea.

    FILE - In this April 19, 1952 file photo, USS Saint Paul fires from her eight inch guns as she steams out of Changjin harbor having just completing an inshore firing run in North Korea.

    Posted: 7/19/2013 12:29:50 PM EST
    FILE - In this April 19, 1952 file photo, USS Saint Paul fires from her eight inch guns as she steams out of Changjin harbor having just completing an inshore firing run in North Korea. Thomas Hudner, now a retired U.S. Navy captain, heads to Pyongyang on Saturday, July 20, 2013 with hopes of traveling in the coming week to the region known in North Korea as the Jangjin Reservoir, accompanied by soldiers from the Korean People's Army, to the spot where the Navy's first black pilot, Ensign Jesse Brown died in December 1950. The reservoir was the site of one of the Korean War's deadliest battles for Americans, who knew the place by its Japanese name, Chosin. The snowy mountain region was nicknamed the "Frozen Chosin," and survivors are known in U.S. history books as the "Chosin Few." (AP Photo, File)
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              FILE - In this Dec. 22, 1950 file photo, frostbite casualties of First Marine Division and Seventh Infantry Division who linked to break out of Communist encirclement wait for evacuatio

    FILE - In this Dec. 22, 1950 file photo, frostbite casualties of First Marine Division and Seventh Infantry Division who linked to break out of Communist encirclement wait for evacuatio

    Posted: 7/19/2013 12:29:50 PM EST
    FILE - In this Dec. 22, 1950 file photo, frostbite casualties of First Marine Division and Seventh Infantry Division who linked to break out of Communist encirclement wait for evacuation by plane in the Changjin area, North Korea. Thomas Hudner, now a retired Navy captain, heads to Pyongyang on Saturday, July 20, 2013 with hopes of traveling in the coming week to the region known in North Korea as the Jangjin Reservoir, accompanied by soldiers from the Korean People's Army, to the spot where the Navy's first black pilot, Ensign Jesse Brown died in December 1950. The reservoir was the site of one of the Korean War's deadliest battles for Americans, who knew the place by its Japanese name, Chosin. The snowy mountain region was nicknamed the "Frozen Chosin," and survivors are known in U.S. history books as the "Chosin Few." (AP Photo/DOD, File)
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              In this Friday, July 12, 2013 photo, retired U.S. Navy Capt. Thomas Hudner, who was awarded the Medal of Honor by President Truman, talks with his wife Georgea while packing his luggage

    In this Friday, July 12, 2013 photo, retired U.S. Navy Capt. Thomas Hudner, who was awarded the Medal of Honor by President Truman, talks with his wife Georgea while packing his luggage

    Posted: 7/19/2013 5:42:20 AM EST
    In this Friday, July 12, 2013 photo, retired U.S. Navy Capt. Thomas Hudner, who was awarded the Medal of Honor by President Truman, talks with his wife Georgea while packing his luggage at his home in Concord, Mass. Two years after he made history by becoming the Navy's first black pilot, Ensign Jesse Brown lay trapped in his downed fighter plane in subfreezing North Korea, his leg broken and bleeding. His wingman crash-landed to try to save him, and even burned his hands trying to put out the flames. A chopper hovered nearby. Lt. j.g. Hudner could save himself, but not his friend. Hudner heads to Pyongyang on Saturday, July 20, 2013 with hopes of traveling in the coming week to the region known in North Korea as the Jangjin Reservoir, accompanied by soldiers from the Korean People's Army, to the spot where Brown died in December 1950. (AP Photo/Charles Krupa)
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              In this Friday, July 12, 2013 photo, retired U.S. Navy Capt. Thomas Hudner holds his Medal of Honor, which was awarded by President Truman, at his home in Concord, Mass. Two years after

    In this Friday, July 12, 2013 photo, retired U.S. Navy Capt. Thomas Hudner holds his Medal of Honor, which was awarded by President Truman, at his home in Concord, Mass. Two years after

    Posted: 7/19/2013 5:42:20 AM EST
    In this Friday, July 12, 2013 photo, retired U.S. Navy Capt. Thomas Hudner holds his Medal of Honor, which was awarded by President Truman, at his home in Concord, Mass. Two years after he made history by becoming the Navy's first black pilot, Ensign Jesse Brown lay trapped in his downed fighter plane in subfreezing North Korea, his leg broken and bleeding. His wingman crash-landed to try to save him, and even burned his hands trying to put out the flames. A chopper hovered nearby. Lt. j.g. Hudner could save himself, but not his friend. Hudner heads to Pyongyang on Saturday, July 20, 2013 with hopes of traveling in the coming week to the region known in North Korea as the Jangjin Reservoir, accompanied by soldiers from the Korean People's Army, to the spot where Brown died in December 1950. (AP Photo/Charles Krupa)
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              In this Friday, July 12, 2013 photo, retired U.S. Navy Capt. Thomas Hudner, who was awarded the Medal of Honor by President Truman, poses on the porch at his home in Concord, Mass. Two

    In this Friday, July 12, 2013 photo, retired U.S. Navy Capt. Thomas Hudner, who was awarded the Medal of Honor by President Truman, poses on the porch at his home in Concord, Mass. Two

    Posted: 7/19/2013 5:42:20 AM EST
    In this Friday, July 12, 2013 photo, retired U.S. Navy Capt. Thomas Hudner, who was awarded the Medal of Honor by President Truman, poses on the porch at his home in Concord, Mass. Two years after he made history by becoming the Navy's first black pilot, Ensign Jesse Brown lay trapped in his downed fighter plane in subfreezing North Korea, his leg broken and bleeding. His wingman crash-landed to try to save him, and even burned his hands trying to put out the flames. A chopper hovered nearby. Lt. j.g. Hudner could save himself, but not his friend. Hudner heads to Pyongyang on Saturday, July 20, 2013 with hopes of traveling in the coming week to the region known in North Korea as the Jangjin Reservoir, accompanied by soldiers from the Korean People's Army, to the spot where Brown died in December 1950. (AP Photo/Charles Krupa)
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              In this Friday, July 12, 2013 photo, retired U.S. Navy Capt. Thomas Hudner, who was awarded the Medal of Honor by President Truman, poses on the porch at his home in Concord, Mass., Fri

    In this Friday, July 12, 2013 photo, retired U.S. Navy Capt. Thomas Hudner, who was awarded the Medal of Honor by President Truman, poses on the porch at his home in Concord, Mass., Fri

    Posted: 7/19/2013 5:42:20 AM EST
    In this Friday, July 12, 2013 photo, retired U.S. Navy Capt. Thomas Hudner, who was awarded the Medal of Honor by President Truman, poses on the porch at his home in Concord, Mass., Friday, July 12, 2013. Two years after he made history by becoming the Navy's first black pilot, Ensign Jesse Brown lay trapped in his downed fighter plane in subfreezing North Korea, his leg broken and bleeding. His wingman crash-landed to try to save him, and even burned his hands trying to put out the flames. A chopper hovered nearby. Lt. j.g. Hudner could save himself, but not his friend. Hudner heads to Pyongyang on Saturday, July 20, 2013 with hopes of traveling in the coming week to the region known in North Korea as the Jangjin Reservoir, accompanied by soldiers from the Korean People's Army, to the spot where Brown died in December 1950. (AP Photo/Charles Krupa)
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              FILE - This April 3, 1950 file photo, provided by the U.S. Navy shows Thomas Hudner who received the Medal of Honor for crash-landing his plane and trying to save Jesse Brown, his wingm

    FILE - This April 3, 1950 file photo, provided by the U.S. Navy shows Thomas Hudner who received the Medal of Honor for crash-landing his plane and trying to save Jesse Brown, his wingm

    Posted: 7/19/2013 5:42:20 AM EST
    FILE - This April 3, 1950 file photo, provided by the U.S. Navy shows Thomas Hudner who received the Medal of Honor for crash-landing his plane and trying to save Jesse Brown, his wingman, who went down behind enemy lines during the Korean War. Two years after he made history by becoming the Navy's first black pilot, Ensign Jesse Brown lay trapped in his downed fighter plane in subfreezing North Korea, his leg broken and bleeding. His wingman crash-landed to try to save him, and even burned his hands trying to put out the flames. A chopper hovered nearby. Lt. j.g. Hudner could save himself, but not his friend. Hudner heads to Pyongyang on Saturday, July 20, 2013 with hopes of traveling in the coming week to the region known in North Korea as the Jangjin Reservoir, accompanied by soldiers from the Korean People's Army, to the spot where Brown died in December 1950. (AP Photo/U.S. Navy, File)
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              FILE - In this undated file photo from around 1950 provided by the U.S. Navy, Ensign Jesse Brown, who died in December 1950 after his plane crashed in North Korea, sits in a cockpit of

    FILE - In this undated file photo from around 1950 provided by the U.S. Navy, Ensign Jesse Brown, who died in December 1950 after his plane crashed in North Korea, sits in a cockpit of

    Posted: 7/19/2013 5:42:20 AM EST
    FILE - In this undated file photo from around 1950 provided by the U.S. Navy, Ensign Jesse Brown, who died in December 1950 after his plane crashed in North Korea, sits in a cockpit of his plane. Two years after he made history by becoming the Navy's first black pilot Brown lay trapped in his downed fighter plane in subfreezing North Korea, his leg broken and bleeding. His wingman crash-landed to try to save him, and even burned his hands trying to put out the flames. A chopper hovered nearby. Lt. j.g. Thomas Hudner could save himself, but not his friend. Hudner heads to Pyongyang on Saturday, July 20, 2013 with hopes of traveling in the coming week to the region known in North Korea as the Jangjin Reservoir, accompanied by soldiers from the Korean People's Army, to the spot where Brown died in December 1950. (AP Photo/U.S. Navy, File)
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              A South Korean police officer walks by a gate at Cyber Terror Response Center of National Police Agency in Seoul, South Korea, Tuesday, July 16, 2013. North Korea is to blame for last m

    A South Korean police officer walks by a gate at Cyber Terror Response Center of National Police Agency in Seoul, South Korea, Tuesday, July 16, 2013. North Korea is to blame for last m

    Posted: 7/16/2013 3:11:30 AM EST
    A South Korean police officer walks by a gate at Cyber Terror Response Center of National Police Agency in Seoul, South Korea, Tuesday, July 16, 2013. North Korea is to blame for last month's cyberattacks on the websites of South Korean media companies and the president and prime minister's offices, a South Korean investigation concluded Tuesday. South Korea's ministry of science said it was blaming North Korea based on analysis of codes, Internet addresses and personal computers used to launch the attacks. The attacks occurred June 25, the 63rd anniversary of the beginning of the Korean War. (AP Photo/Ahn Young-joon)
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              A South Korean police officer walks by a sign at Cyber Terror Response Center of National Police Agency in Seoul, South Korea, Tuesday, July 16, 2013. North Korea is to blame for last m

    A South Korean police officer walks by a sign at Cyber Terror Response Center of National Police Agency in Seoul, South Korea, Tuesday, July 16, 2013. North Korea is to blame for last m

    Posted: 7/16/2013 3:11:30 AM EST
    A South Korean police officer walks by a sign at Cyber Terror Response Center of National Police Agency in Seoul, South Korea, Tuesday, July 16, 2013. North Korea is to blame for last month's cyberattacks on the websites of South Korean media companies and the president and prime minister's offices, a South Korean investigation concluded Tuesday. South Korea's ministry of science said it was blaming North Korea based on analysis of codes, Internet addresses and personal computers used to launch the attacks. The attacks occurred June 25, the 63rd anniversary of the beginning of the Korean War. (AP Photo/Ahn Young-joon)
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              A woman walks by a sign at Cyber Terror Response Center of National Police Agency in Seoul, South Korea, Tuesday, July 16, 2013. North Korea is to blame for last month's cyberattacks on

    A woman walks by a sign at Cyber Terror Response Center of National Police Agency in Seoul, South Korea, Tuesday, July 16, 2013. North Korea is to blame for last month's cyberattacks on

    Posted: 7/16/2013 3:11:30 AM EST
    A woman walks by a sign at Cyber Terror Response Center of National Police Agency in Seoul, South Korea, Tuesday, July 16, 2013. North Korea is to blame for last month's cyberattacks on the websites of South Korean media companies and the president and prime minister's offices, a South Korean investigation concluded Tuesday. South Korea's ministry of science said it was blaming North Korea based on analysis of codes, Internet addresses and personal computers used to launch the attacks. The attacks occurred June 25, the 63rd anniversary of the beginning of the Korean War. (AP Photo/Ahn Young-joon)
  •  - North Korea Ambassador to the United Nations So addresses a news conference at the Permanent Mission of North Korea in Geneva

    North Korea Ambassador to the United Nations So addresses a news conference at the Permanent Mission of North Korea in Geneva

    Posted: 7/10/2013 2:56:42 PM EST
    North Korea Ambassador to the United Nations So Se Pyong addresses a news conference at the Permanent Mission of North Korea in Geneva July 10, 2013. REUTERS/Denis Balibouse
  •  - North Korea Ambassador to the United Nations So Se Pyong arrives before a news conference at the Permanent Mission of North Korea in Geneva

    North Korea Ambassador to the United Nations So Se Pyong arrives before a news conference at the Permanent Mission of North Korea in Geneva

    Posted: 7/10/2013 2:56:42 PM EST
    North Korea Ambassador to the United Nations So Se Pyong arrives before a news conference at the Permanent Mission of North Korea in Geneva July 10, 2013. REUTERS/Denis Balibouse
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              A South Korean army soldier stands guard as a vehicle passes to head for North Korea's city Kaesong at the customs, immigration and quarantine office near the border village of Panmunjo

    A South Korean army soldier stands guard as a vehicle passes to head for North Korea's city Kaesong at the customs, immigration and quarantine office near the border village of Panmunjo

    Posted: 7/9/2013 11:08:43 PM EST
    A South Korean army soldier stands guard as a vehicle passes to head for North Korea's city Kaesong at the customs, immigration and quarantine office near the border village of Panmunjom, that has separated the two Koreas since the Korean War, in Paju, north of Seoul, South Korea, Wednesday, July 10, 2013. South Korean owners who run factories in the stalled South Korea and North Korea's joint Kaesong Industrial Complex, and workers headed to Kaesong city on Wednesday as North and South Korean delegates agreed over the last weekend on a desire to restart the stalled jointly run factory park, and North Korea agreed to let South Korean factory managers visit Kaesong to retrieve products and supplies left at the complex, and inspect factory equipment from Wednesday to decrease possible damage ahead of the rainy season, according to the KCNA and the Unification Ministry. (AP Photo/Lee Jin-man)
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              South Korean owners who run factories in the stalled South Korea and North Korea's joint Kaesong Industrial Complex, and workers, check their vehicles before they leave for North Korea'

    South Korean owners who run factories in the stalled South Korea and North Korea's joint Kaesong Industrial Complex, and workers, check their vehicles before they leave for North Korea'

    Posted: 7/9/2013 11:08:43 PM EST
    South Korean owners who run factories in the stalled South Korea and North Korea's joint Kaesong Industrial Complex, and workers, check their vehicles before they leave for North Korea's city Kaesong at the customs, immigration and quarantine office near the border village of Panmunjom, that has separated the two Koreas since the Korean War, in Paju, north of Seoul, South Korea, Wednesday, July 10, 2013. As North and South Korean delegates agreed over the last weekend on a desire to restart the stalled jointly run factory park, North Korea agreed to let South Korean factory managers visit Kaesong to retrieve products and supplies left at the complex, and inspect factory equipment from Wednesday to decrease possible damage ahead of the rainy season, according to the KCNA and the Unification Ministry. (AP Photo/Lee Jin-man)
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              Wilfried Lemke, who serves as a special adviser on sport for development and peace, arrives at Pyongyang Airport Saturday, July 6, 2013. The special adviser to U.N. Secretary-General Ba

    Wilfried Lemke, who serves as a special adviser on sport for development and peace, arrives at Pyongyang Airport Saturday, July 6, 2013. The special adviser to U.N. Secretary-General Ba

    Posted: 7/6/2013 6:31:55 AM EST
    Wilfried Lemke, who serves as a special adviser on sport for development and peace, arrives at Pyongyang Airport Saturday, July 6, 2013. The special adviser to U.N. Secretary-General Ban Ki-moon visited North Korea on an unusual sports diplomacy mission. His visit would be the highest-level U.N. visit to North Korea in two years, and takes place in the wake of tightened U.N. sanctions on Pyongyang for carrying out a banned underground nuclear test in February. (AP Photo/Kim Kwang Hyon)