Apr 13, 2019

Trump, North Korea both hint at third summit

Photo: Vietnam News Agency/Handout/Getty Images

President Trump tweeted on Saturday morning signaling that he's ready for a third summit with North Korea's Kim Jong Un, stressing the two have an "excellent" relationship.

The backdrop: Hours earlier, Kim said he was prepared for another meeting with Trump as well, but stipulated that the U.S. has until the end of the year for the sit-down, noting the most recent summit ended without agreement, reports Al-Jazeera. "It is essential for the U.S. to quit its current method and approach us with a new one," Kim said in a speech to the Supreme People's Assembly on Friday. Earlier this month, Secretary of State Mike Pompeo said he's "confident" another meeting between the U.S. and North Korea will take place, per Politico.

Go deeper: Trump envoy says it's all or nothing on North Korea's nukes

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Updated 48 mins ago - Politics & Policy

CNN crew arrested live on air while reporting on Minneapolis protests

CNN's Omar Jimenez and his crew were arrested Friday by Minneapolis state police while reporting on the protests that followed the death of George Floyd, a black man who died in police custody in the city.

What happened: CNN anchors said Jimenez and his crew were arrested for not moving after being told to by police, though the live footage prior to their arrests clearly shows Jimenez talking calmly with police and offering to move wherever necessary.

First look: Trump courts Asian American vote amid coronavirus

Photo: Sarah Silbiger/Getty Images

The president's re-election campaign debuts its "Asian Americans for Trump" initiative in a virtual event tonight, courting a slice of the nation's electorate that has experienced a surge in racism and harassment since the pandemic began.

The big question: How receptive will Asian American voters be in this moment? Trump has faced intense criticism for labeling COVID-19 the "Chinese virus" and the "Wuhan virus" and for appearing to compare Chinatowns in American cities to China itself.

How the U.S. might distribute a coronavirus vaccine

Illustration: Annelise Capossela/Axios

Now that there are glimmers of hope for a coronavirus vaccine, governments, NGOs and others are hashing out plans for how vaccines could be distributed once they are available — and deciding who will get them first.

Why it matters: Potential game-changer vaccines will be sought after by everyone from global powers to local providers. After securing supplies, part of America's plan is to tap into its military know-how to distribute those COVID-19 vaccines.