TITLE

KIM ON PYONGYANG, POLITICS AND THE NET

PUB. DATE
April 2000
SOURCE
Time International (South Pacific Edition);4/10/2000, Issue 14, p45
SOURCE TYPE
Periodical
DOC. TYPE
Interview
ABSTRACT
Interviews South Korean President Kim Dae Jung. Implications of technology and Internet in South Korea; Kim's limited experience with using the Internet; Relations with North Korea and the possibility of talks between the two nations.
ACCESSION #
2977134

 

Related Articles

  • `I Agonize for North Koreans.' Ignatius, Adi // Time International (South Pacific Edition);9/13/99, Issue 37, p30 

    Presents an interview with South Korean President Kim Dae Jung. Discussion of the 1999 scheduled missile launch by the North Koreans; Conditions in North Korea; Outlook for unification of the two Koreas; United States military presence in South Korea; Economic reform in South Korea.

  • Interview: Kim Dae Jung: Democracy and Dissidence in South Korea.  // Journal of International Affairs;Winter85, Vol. 38 Issue 2, p181 

    Interviews politician Kim Dae Jung on democracy in South Korea. Reasons of Kim for returning to South Korea; Role in political activities; Views of Kim on the effects of his return.

  • The power of democracy.  // Newsweek (Atlantic Edition);03/02/98 (Atlantic Edition), Vol. 131 Issue 9, p38 

    Interviews South Korean President Kim Dae Jung. Topics concerning market reforms, dialogue with North Korea, and Asian values; Questions on the Korean economy; His friendship with Kim Young Sam; His opinion on United States President Bill Clinton.

  • THE ENTANGLING CONFLICT IN KOREA. Joo-Hong Nam // Journal of International Affairs;Summer/Fall87, Vol. 41 Issue 1, p91 

    Examines the patterns of conflict between North and South Korea. State of military confrontation between the states; Role of other countries in the conflict.

  • For Korean neighbors, China suggests `two systems.' Platt, Kevin // Christian Science Monitor;4/14/2000, Vol. 92 Issue 100, p7 

    Focuses on China's discontent with the possibility that South Korea may merge with North Korea, creating one democratic union.

  • North Korea quietly reaches out. Schorr, Daniel // Christian Science Monitor;4/14/2000, Vol. 92 Issue 100, p11 

    Focuses on North Korea's improved relations with South Korea and other countries.

  • South Korea-North Korea Relations: From Snakes to Ladders? Foster-Carter, Aidan // Comparative Connections: A Triannual E-Journal on East Asian Bil;Sep2015, Vol. 17 Issue 2, p87 

    Mid-2015 saw the two Koreas hit the headlines again, for the usual depressing reasons. To be exact, it was a hot August politically on the peninsula; with hostilities - mostly rhetorical, but shots were fired - cranked up to a degree not seen since the spring of 2013. Before that, three months...

  • The nuclear white elephant. Lilley, James // Newsweek (Pacific Edition);03/09/98 (Pacific Edition), Vol. 131 Issue 10, p2 

    Comments on the Asian project of building two light-water nuclear reactors in North Korea. The reason for the project; What North Korea needs to revive its sinking economy; The role of South Korean President Kim Dae Jung in the possible removal of nuclear power or weapons on the Korean peninsula.

  • South Koreans get taste of North in new noodle shop. Baker, Michael // Christian Science Monitor;5/12/99, Vol. 91 Issue 116, p8 

    Describes the entrance of some North Korean culture into South Korea. Noodle restaurants such as Okryukwan in Seoul; Political significance of such exchanges; Little interaction between the people of the two countries; Continuing famine in North Korea.

Share

Read the Article

Courtesy of THE LIBRARY OF VIRGINIA

Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics