With Joe Biden in Charge, No More Flashy Kim Jong Un Summits

The president-elect will be the first to enter office with a North Korea that has shown an ability to hit the U.S. mainland with a missile

When it comes to president-elect Joe Biden’s foreign policy in Asia, Europe and Latin America, he is likely to focus on issues like trans-Atlantic cooperation, U.S.-China relations and immigration. WSJ journalists examine the impact a Biden administration could have on U.S. allies around the world. Photo: Francois Lenoir/Reuters

SEOUL—President-elect Joe Biden is expected to revert to a more conventional approach to negotiating with North Korea—one that mixes pressure with what he calls “principled diplomacy.”

香蕉视频苹果下载The core problem for Mr. Biden will be moving the needle on a thorny foreign policy challenge that has stumped multiple American administrations—including President Obama for eight years and President Trump, who met North Korean leader Kim Jong Un three times.

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