Collections contain selected sets of historical documents related to a specific topic, region, or event.
Consensus or dialogue between the two Koreas became extremely difficult in the 1960s.
The inter-Korean dialogue of 1971 and 1972 was an important but short-lived improvement in relations between North and South Korea.
The Carter Administration sought to revive the inter-Korean dialogue and, along with it, the spirit of detente in Korea.
Explore all of our documents on inter-Korean relations in one comprehensive collection.
This collection explores inter-Korean relations in the years immediately following the Korean War
Interkit was an organization created by the Kremlin to coordinate Soviet-bloc analysis of and policy toward China from 1967 until the mid-1980s.
Research and interviews conducted by Avner Cohen that shed new light on the development of the Israeli nuclear program.
Collection of Iraqi documents from the Conflict Records Research Center on the 1980 to 1988 Conflict also known as the First Persian Gulf War.
This collection contains Soviet documents related to Soviet-Iranian relations
Documents on the history of Israeli nuclear development.
Whether as a partner, adversary, or enemy, Japan continued to play an important role on the Korean Peninsula even after 1945.
Until 1991, the United Nations was a key battleground in the inter-Korean struggle for legitimacy and global recognition.
On July 27, 1953, the Korean Armistice Agreement was signed, ceasing hostilities and bringing an end to the Korean War.
In 1951 and 1952, the communist bloc alleged that the United States was conducting biological warfare (BW).
Who started the Korean War? This collection adds context to the decisions that led to North Korea's invasion of South Korea on June 25, 1950.
When North Korean troops invaded South Korea on June 25, 1950, the inter-Korean conflict entered its most bloody phase: the Korean War
A collection documenting the Korean Workers' Party (KWP) Congresses held since 1946.