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Yesterday β€” September 19th 2018Your RSS feeds

North Korea’s New Nuclear Promises Fall Short of U.S. Demands

By CHOE SANG-HUN and DAVID E. SANGER

Kim Jong-un agreed to “permanently dismantle” key facilities in a bid to ease tensions with South Korea, but his offers stop short of denuclearization.

Trump Hit Iran With Oil Sanctions. So Far, They’re Working.

By CLIFFORD KRAUSS

Iranian exports have fallen without a feared surge in global prices, thanks to plentiful supplies. Still, the policy’s success could be fleeting.

Trump on Juncker: β€˜He’s tough, he’s nasty, he’s a tough cookie’

By Georgi Gotev

US President Donald Trump called EU Commission President Jean-Claude Juncker "nasty" on Tuesday (18 September) - but it was meant as a compliment.

Arson Spree at Schools Stokes Suspicions of Pakistani Forces

By MEHER AHMAD

Along a cluster of Chinese development projects, a wave of arson is followed by military reinforcement, and a reminder that girls’ education is vulnerable.

Germany to build LNG plant in β€˜gesture’ to US drive to sell more

By Georgi Gotev

Germany will choose where to build a liquefied natural gas (LNG) terminal by the end of 2018 as a gesture to the United States, which wants to ship more gas to Europe, the Bundesrepublik's economy minister said on Tuesday (18 September).

Will Donald Trump Stand Up to China?

By THE EDITORIAL BOARD

He’s cracking down over trade, but it’s urgent that he protest Beijing’s human rights abuses as well.

Before I Say β€˜I Do,’ a Word to the Exes

By MAGGIE PARKER

All my boyfriends, since I was 12, put me on a sometimes embarrassing, sometimes sweet and sometimes scarring path to the one I am marrying.

Before yesterdayYour RSS feeds

EU proposes to sanction countries breaching WTO rules

By Jorge Valero

The European Commission on Tuesday (18 September) proposed sanctions on countries that commit “willful and repeated” obfuscation of their trade policies, as part of an effort to modernise the World Trade Organisation.

The U.S. Can’t Punish the Palestinians Into Negotiating

By DANA H. ALLIN and STEVEN SIMON

Diplomacy as coercion goes against everything American foreign policy stands for.

Kim Jong-un Will Visit South Korea, Leaders Announce

By CHOE SANG-HUN

The promised trip would be the first ever by a North Korean leader. Mr. Kim also promised to dismantle missile facilities in the presence of outside inspectors.

Putin Calls Downing of Russian Plane in Syria β€˜Tragic’ and Absolves Israel

By DAVID M. HALBFINGER and ANDREW HIGGINS

Tensions briefly flared after the plane was destroyed by Syrian antiaircraft missiles that were countering Israeli warplanes striking targets in Syria.

China Accuses Taiwan of Using Students for Espionage

By SUI-LEE WEE and CHRIS HORTON

“Taiwan calls on China to rein itself in from this precipice as quickly as it can,” the island’s government responded, accusing Beijing of hypocrisy.

North and South Korea Push to End Korean War, but U.S. Remains Wary

By CHOE SANG-HUN

Fighting in the Korean War ended in 1953, but a peace treaty was never signed. Now North Korea wants a deal, and so does the South’s leader.

Poland’s Leader Finds an Ally in Trump, Even as He Brings Courts to Heel

By MARC SANTORA and JOANNA BERENDT

The judicial overhaul has inspired protests and the threat of European Union sanctions. But American officials have largely remained silent.

Retro Report: How an Unsolved Mystery Changed the Way We Take Pills

By CLYDE HABERMAN

The origins of tamper-resistant packaging — exasperating yet reassuring — lie in a deadly episode in 1982, when cyanide-laced Tylenol killed seven people.

Retro Report: How an Unsolved Mystery Changed the Way We Take Pills

By CLYDE HABERMAN

The origins of tamper-resistant packaging — exasperating yet reassuring — lie in a deadly episode in 1982, when cyanide-laced Tylenol killed seven people.

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