So Se Pyong, North Korea's ambassador to the United Nations in Geneva, rejected Donald Trump's proposal to meet Kim Jong Un. » Read More
Re/Code's Arik Hesseldahl discusses their report that Sony Pictures will name North Korea as the source of a cyberattack that exposed sensitive files and brought down its network.
CNBC contributor Stephanie Link; Christopher Whalen, Kroll Bond Rating Agency; and CNBC's Sara Eisen, discuss Re/code's report that Sony will name North Korea and what it means for cybersecurity and investors heading into 2015.
Re/code's Kara Swisher says Sony could announce the source behind the hack attack as soon as today.
It appears North Korea retaliated against Sony Pictures for its movie about the country's leader Kim Jong-un. With CNBC's Brian Sullivan.
Information including social security numbers of Sony Pictures employees seem to be part of the massive breach that hit the company.
As Sony Pictures looks for a possible North Korea link to a cyberattack, does the country even have the advanced technology? The answer is yes.
In her slim-fitting trouser suits and black-heeled shoes, Kim Yo Jong cuts a contrasting figure to her pudgy older brother, North Korea's Kim Jong Un.
Young North Koreans are coming of age amid a proliferation of black markets. This market generation just might solve the North Korea problem.
With China cutting carbon emissions, North Korea is already pivoting to ensure China's falling coal use doesn't hurt its economy.
Outside media and technology are making its way into the communist country, and giving people a glimpse of the outside world.
A look at a black market in North Korea's Ryanggang Province near the Chinese border. Black markets are located throughout North Korea.
Chinese and German politicians on Friday acknowledged that a stimulus might be needed. Cramer thinks this is a step in the right direction.
North Korean leader Kim Jong Un has not been seen in public for over a month. CNBC's Michelle Caruso-Cabrera discusses growing speculation as to his whereabouts after missing a key political meeting.
North Korean leader Kim Jong Un is in firm control of his government but hurt his leg taking part in a military drill. Reuters reports.
The "Squawk Box" crew and Michelle Caruso-Cabrera discuss growing speculation over the absence of North Korean leader Kim Jong Un. Reuters is saying according to a source, Kim Jong Un has suffered a tendon injury.
Russian President Vladimir Putin may be taking censorship a step further by controlling Russia's access to the Internet itself.
About 6,000 Westerns visit North Korea each year, although independent travel is nearly impossible.
Reports say North Korean leader Kim Jong Un's slush fund manager attempted to defect with $5 million, according to the Global Post.
While China doesn't like North Korea's provocative actions, the mainland is reluctant to fully implement U.N. sanctions on its ally, says Bruce Klingner, Senior Research Fellow at Heritage Foundation.
Victor Cha, Senior Adviser & Korea Chair at Center for Strategic & International Studies, outlines the issues that will likely be discussed during Chinese President Xi Jinping's visit to South Korea.