TOKYO — Kim Jong-un, North Korea’s leader, said Tuesday that he was willing to have a second summit meeting with President Trump, but he paired the offer with a threat that if international sanctions against his country were not lifted, the North would “have no choice” but to return to nuclear confrontation.
“I am willing to meet the United States president at any time for the betterment of our international community,” Mr. Kim said in his New Year’s Day speech, broadcast on North Korea’s state-run television. “However, if the United States does not keep its promise in our international community and misinterprets our patience and intention and continues with the sanctions, then we have no choice for the sake of our national interest and peace of the Korean Peninsula but to come up with new initiatives and new measures.”
Wearing a suit and tie and sitting in an overstuffed leather armchair in a book-lined room, Mr. Kim offered a largely motivational speech about the need to strengthen the North Korean economy. But he took the opportunity to reiterate a demand that South Korea cease all military drills with “other foreign sources.”
“Those should be completely stopped,” Mr. Kim said. “That is our stance.”
There were sparse direct references in the speech to denuclearization. But Mr. Kim said the country would not be willing to take further steps toward removing its nuclear weapons unless the United States reciprocated.
“The statements and agreements after the summit with the United States were that we are going toward complete denuclearization of the Korean Peninsula, and that is my resolute commitment,” he said. “We will not make nuclear weapons and we will not proliferate nuclear weapons, and I have said this, and I will say this again now.
“If the United States can show corresponding measures, the relationship between the two countries will, through many processes, accelerate for the better. But if the counterpart continues with its past habits, it won’t be good, but I hope they stop this.”
Mr. Kim also indicated that the North wanted a peace declaration formally ending the Korean War.
In declaring that he would not make nuclear weapons, Mr. Kim was going further than anything he said at his summit meeting with Mr. Trump in Singapore in June. North Korea made no explicit promise to “freeze” its program, and American intelligence officials have said that they believe North Korea has continued to produce the fuel for nuclear weapons — and likely the weapons themselves.
The distinction is a relatively minor one, because once the fuel is produced, fashioning it into weapons is no longer much of a challenge, as the North has proved through a series of nuclear tests that ended 13 months ago.
Mr. Kim’s statement about proliferation addressed one of the major issues for Secretary of State Mike Pompeo and his North Korea envoy, Stephen E. Biegun. They have expressed concerns about the North’s long record of selling nuclear technology abroad — most famously to Syria, which built a full nuclear reactor based on a North Korean design and parts. It was destroyed by Israel in 2007.
Mr. Kim’s demand that the United States begin to lift sanctions before North Korea takes any steps toward dismantling its nuclear infrastructure is essentially a return to the state of affairs when Mr. Trump took office early in 2017.
Mr. Trump entered the White House vowing he would not repeat the mistakes of his predecessors, who lifted some sanctions. Mr. Trump and his aides said the North would have to dismantle everything first and trust that sanctions would be lifted later.
Since the Singapore meeting, Mr. Trump has occasionally seemed to waver on the question of lifting some sanctions before the North dismantles its facilities and gives up its weapons and missiles. Now, with Mr. Kim’s demand, he must decide whether to back down — and take steps similar to those of his predecessors.
Analysts noted that Mr. Kim did not specify what exactly he wanted the Trump administration to do but was suggesting that removing some sanctions and moving toward a formal peace declaration to end the Korean War might prod the North to take certain steps toward denuclearization.
“Previous public and private comments from Kim and other North Korean officials suggest they would be willing to decommission the Yongbyon nuclear complex under expert supervision,” said Daryl G. Kimball, executive director of the Arms Control Association, referring to a plutonium reactor, spent fuel reprocessing facility and uranium enrichment plant.
Mr. Kim’s remarks followed a recent escalation of rhetoric from the North suggesting that he was losing patience with the diplomatic stalemate and the sanctions that have remained in place since his meeting with Mr. Trump in Singapore.
This month, the North Korean Foreign Ministry warned that the United States’ continued hard-line sanctions policy might “block” any chance of denuclearizing the country. A few days later, the North said through its official news agency that it would not dismantle its nuclear weapons program until the United States agreed to shrink its military presence on and near the Korean Peninsula.
North Korea is “very good at playing hard to get. They are always saying, ‘We could go back to our old ways,’” said Lee Sung-yoon, a professor of Korean studies at the Fletcher School at Tufts University.
Mr. Lee, who said Mr. Kim had shrewdly tempered his rhetoric, said he did not believe the North Korean leader intended to abandon his nuclear weapons program.
“He came across as more peace-prone, reform-minded and denuclearization-prone, which I think is a ruse,” Mr. Lee said. “A nation doesn’t spend 50 years in building the bomb and just give it up for the empty privilege of shaking hands with the U.S. president. But it’s in his interest to play this game for the time being.”
Mr. Trump has indicated that he wants to meet Mr. Kim for a second summit meeting early in the year.
In his New Year’s speech, Mr. Kim praised the progress toward further cooperation that the two Koreas had made over the previous year. “North and South Koreans have to continue resolving our tensions in the skies, waters and land in and surrounding the peninsula, through carrying out practical measures based on already agreed upon inter-Korean agreements,” he said.
He also suggested that South Koreans who once worked at the Kaesong industrial complex, which was run jointly by North and South Korea and shut down in 2016, should be allowed to return. The North, he suggested, would accommodate them unconditionally.
“We should all be proud that we are moving together, North and South, as Koreans,” he said. “We should expand our inter-Korean cooperation so that we can actually see changes.”
Over the weekend, Mr. Kim sent a rare personal letter to the South Korean leader, Moon Jae-in, saying he hoped to visit Seoul in the new year. Analysts expect he may also try to meet China’s president, Xi Jinping, and Russia’s president, Vladimir V. Putin.
Last year, Mr. Kim’s New Year’s Day speech ushered in hopes for a breakthrough in the geopolitical standoff that had kept the region on edge for months, as he offered to send a delegation to the Olympics in Pyeongchang, South Korea, in February. Those hopes were realized at the opening ceremony when athletes from the two Koreas marched into the stadium together in a remarkable show of unity.
One of the distinguishing factors of this year’s speech was its more casual delivery. By giving the speech live and in what appeared to be his library, Mr. Kim projected a more relaxed demeanor that was largely intended for his domestic audience.
Mr. Kim’s “presentation to his own people was a leader who’s authoritative and decisive, but also very comfortable and familiar,” said Jean H. Lee, a former Associated Press bureau chief in Pyongyang who is now a global fellow at the Woodrow Wilson Center in Washington.B:
第62斗118图库【傅】【津】【义】【正】【言】【辞】【的】【说】【道】，【清】【澈】【的】【墨】【瞳】【坚】【定】【地】【望】【着】【万】【金】。 【傅】【津】【娘】【看】【到】【他】【这】【眼】【神】【心】【就】【凉】【了】【一】【大】【半】，【完】【了】，【儿】【子】【的】【犟】【驴】【脾】【气】【又】【犯】【了】。 【万】【金】【被】【他】“【大】【义】【凛】【然】”【的】【样】【子】【气】【的】【差】【点】【拿】【茶】【杯】【砸】【他】【一】【脸】，【他】【皮】【笑】【肉】【不】【笑】【地】【说】【道】：“【怎】【么】？【我】【都】【不】【计】【较】【了】【你】【还】【要】【负】【责】？【你】【想】【怎】【么】【负】【责】？” 【他】【要】【是】【敢】【说】【什】【么】【不】【嫌】【弃】【肯】【娶】【他】【闺】【女】【儿】【之】【类】
【作】【为】【一】【个】【重】【生】【者】，【张】【十】【三】【的】【核】【心】【竞】【争】【力】【就】【是】【知】【道】【未】【来】【大】【势】。 【早】【在】【老】【牌】【互】【联】【网】【公】【司】【还】【在】【对】【移】【动】【互】【联】【犹】【豫】【不】【决】【的】【时】【候】，【他】【就】【开】【始】【强】【力】【推】【动】【旗】【下】【的】【所】【有】【品】【牌】【从】PC【端】【向】【手】【机】【端】【转】【移】。 【占】【据】【团】【购】【市】【场】【半】【壁】【江】【山】【的】【爱】【团】【网】、【在】【支】【付】【宝】【的】【压】【迫】【下】【蒸】【蒸】【日】【上】【的】【爱】【钱】【包】，【以】【及】【襁】【褓】【之】【中】【的】B2C【业】【务】【黑】【猫】【商】【城】、【大】【学】【生】【最】【喜】【欢】【招】【聘】
【俗】【话】【说】【得】【好】：【人】【比】【人】【得】【死】，【货】【比】【货】【可】【扔】。 【贵】【宾】【室】【的】【高】【端】【赌】【局】【也】【和】【普】【通】【赌】【局】【不】【一】【样】，【这】【里】【不】【赌】【骰】【子】，【不】【赌】【大】【小】，【也】【不】【赌】【牌】。 【但】【这】【里】【赌】【一】【切】【可】【以】【赌】【的】！ 【就】【比】【如】…… “【先】【开】【局】【开】【胃】【菜】【吧】，【我】【们】【赌】【下】【一】【个】【来】【兑】【换】【筹】【码】【的】【人】【兑】【换】【多】【少】【筹】【码】，【我】【们】【每】【人】【说】【一】【个】【数】，【最】【接】【近】【的】【人】【获】【胜】。”【纲】【手】【提】【议】【道】。 【与】【此】【同】【时】，
【只】【是】，【在】【他】【们】【的】【目】【光】【下】，【景】【芜】【却】【是】【迟】【迟】【未】【动】。 【看】【着】【低】【头】【不】【语】【的】【景】【芜】，【伏】【笙】【把】【目】【光】【从】【她】【拿】【着】【筷】【子】【的】【右】【手】【上】【移】【开】，【眉】【头】【微】【微】【蹙】【起】，【有】【些】【担】【心】【的】【开】【口】【问】【道】：“【师】【妹】？” 【景】【芜】【回】【神】，【这】【时】【她】【也】【察】【觉】【到】【了】【自】【己】【的】【失】【态】，【之】【后】【若】【无】【其】【事】【的】【放】【下】【筷】【子】，【抬】【头】【看】【向】【伏】【笙】，【道】：“【嗯】？” 【见】【景】【芜】【不】【欲】【多】【言】【的】【模】【样】，【伏】【笙】【眼】【中】【有】【着】第62斗118图库【大】【家】【好】，【好】【久】【不】【见】【啦】，【不】【知】【道】【你】【们】【有】【没】【有】【想】【我】【呀】？ 【看】【了】【上】【本】【快】【穿】【的】【亲】【都】【知】【道】，【因】【为】【屏】【蔽】【的】【事】【我】【心】【态】【崩】【了】，【就】【没】【有】【继】【续】【开】【新】【书】，【后】【来】【休】【息】【了】【一】【段】【时】【间】，【才】【决】【定】【换】【个】【马】【甲】【再】【来】。 【新】【书】【已】【经】【发】【布】【两】【个】【月】【啦】，【越】【来】【越】【肥】，【可】【以】【宰】【啦】，【希】【望】【宝】【宝】【们】【可】【以】【过】【去】【支】【持】【哦】。 【我】【保】【证】，【新】【书】【只】【会】【好】【看】【好】【看】【更】【好】【看】，【不】【然】【你】【们】【可】【以】
“【别】【叫】【唤】【了】，【爷】【爷】【现】【在】【就】【来】，【一】【手】【打】【爆】【你】【的】【狗】【头】，【一】【手】【剥】【了】【你】【的】【皮】！”【顾】【曦】【目】【光】【一】【寒】，【冷】【言】【道】。 【纵】【身】【一】【跃】，【顾】【曦】【面】【露】【杀】【机】，【跳】【上】【沙】【场】。 【沙】【场】【上】，【两】【股】【磅】【礴】【的】【血】【气】【遥】【遥】【对】【立】，【岳】【三】【豹】【是】【本】【次】【大】【比】【中】【最】【大】【的】【黑】【马】，【顾】【曦】【则】【是】【实】【力】【深】【不】【可】【测】。 【一】【瞬】【间】，【场】【上】【的】【气】【氛】【又】【开】【始】【活】【跃】【起】【来】，【毕】【竟】【没】【有】【人】【不】【想】【看】【两】【大】【天】【才】【之】
【毕】【竟】【鬼】【帝】【和】【妖】【帝】【居】【然】【会】【联】【合】【到】【一】【起】【偷】【入】【上】【界】，【要】【知】【道】，【即】【便】【是】【鬼】【帝】【和】【妖】【帝】，【想】【要】【到】【上】【界】【仙】【族】【所】【在】【的】【地】【方】，【那】【也】【是】【要】【付】【出】【极】【大】【的】【代】【价】【的】。 【也】【难】【怪】【这】【几】【年】，【鬼】【族】【和】【妖】【族】【似】【乎】【安】【静】【了】【不】【少】，【恐】【怕】【就】【是】【因】【为】【鬼】【帝】【和】【妖】【帝】【负】【伤】【在】【休】【养】【生】【息】。 【而】【这】【一】【两】【年】【开】【始】【频】【繁】【活】【动】，【尤】【其】【是】【鬼】【族】【和】【妖】【族】【围】【绕】【在】【云】【城】【附】【近】，【注】【视】【着】【云】【辰】【宗】【的】