Mad Men has returned, Sundays, SoHo, as confoundingly bittersweet and cynical as ever.
Gangnam Style is a hard act to follow, but South Korean rapper Psy hopes his much-anticipated new single, released at midnight, will achieve equal success. The video for Gangnam Style has become the most watched item on YouTube with more than 1.5 billion hits and Psy’s horse-riding moves sparked an international dance craze.
The world is waiting with bated breath for the follow-up to last year’s hit Gangnam Style. But with Psy’s latest single set to be released this week, the K-Pop star is starting to feel the pressure
They are strangers, but they already know one another’s stories. So when Mona Rahman, 24, tells the other five people at a New York City dinner table about how her superstrict parents never let her sleep over at friends’ houses, there are chuckles of recognition.
“A symphony of death.” That’s the chilling phrase that Kurt Campbell, who is now Assistant Secretary of State for East Asian and Pacific Affairs in the Obama Administration, once used to describe the likely outcome of any military encounter on the Korean peninsula between the U.S., its ally South Korea and their mutual enemy across the 38th parallel in the North.
In 1965, U.S. Army Sergeant Charles Robert Jenkins deserted his post in South Korea and fled to the communist Northa move he now calls “the stupidest thing I have ever done.” He spent nearly four decades inside the Hermit Kingdom, as a lingering mystery of the cold war.
Just a few years ago, Samsung was the brand you bought if you couldn’t afford Sony or Toshiba. Suddenly it’s the name that consumers all over the world–especially young ones–seek out for the most fun and stylish models of everything from cell phones to flat-panel plasma TVs.
A nuclear test and the resulting international outcry, the detention of two U.S. journalists for illegal entry, a spat with Secretary of State Hillary Clinton , serious food shortages
China has invited reclusive North Korean leader Kim Jong Il to visit at his convenience, state media in both countries reported.
The group that controls top-level domain codes for Internet addresses is poised to permit non-Latin language codes for the first time in its history.