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Kim Jong Un wants to 'write new history' on South Korea reunification

The visit comes in the wake of the thaw brought about by North Korea's attendance at the PyeongChang Winter Olympics last month. This picture released from North Korea's official Korean Central News Agency (KCNA) on Tuesday shows North Korean leader Kim Jong Un (center) meeting with the South Korean delegation. To Kim's left is his sister and confidante, Kim Yo Jong. The meeting marks a dramatic departure from 2017, when a string of North Korean weapons tests and hostile rhetoric from US President Donald Trump and Kim heightened tensions on the Korean Peninsula. "Kim Jong Un as a leader has kept himself highly circumscribed. This is not someone who has met with many non-North Koreans in almost six years," said John Delury, a professor at Yonsei University's Graduate School of International Relations in Seoul. "It's a major signal of his personal commitment to this process and it gives the South Koreans, for the first time, someone can get a read on Kim Jong Un himself." Chung Eui-yong (second left), head of the presidential National Security Office pose with North Korean leader Kim Jong Un on Monday in Pyongyang, North Korea. To date, Kim has met few foreigners since taking control of the hermit state. He's hosted former basketball star Dennis Rodman on multiple occasions and was photographed clasping hands with Liu Yunshan, a former top leader of China's Communist Party, at a military parade in 2015.

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South Korea Is Getting Seriously Worried About Low Olympics Ticket Sales

This story appears in the {{article.article.magazine.pretty_date}} issue of {{article.article.magazine.pubName}}. {{article.article.magazine.subscription_text}} PyeongChang Olympic themed train is seen on December 6, 2017 in Seoul, South Korea. (Photo by Chung Sung-Jun/Getty Images) Free transportation, accommodations and 2018 Winter Olympics tickets just for posting a patriotic ‘gram — it seems improbable, but that’s what one Seoul-based organization is offering for foreign residents of South Korea. “It’s great marketing for Korea if there are lots of foreigners there,” said Mark Balneger, head of marketing for Seoulian , an organization that promotes commerce, investment and cross-cultural learning among Korean and Korea-based foreign firms. “We want to show foreigners a good time.” Working with the Korean government to boost attendance, Seoulian has spots for 500 foreigners, boosted from its original 200. Interested participants just have to post on social media “a picture of how you would cheer for your country,” according to Seoulian’s website. The featured submissions online have largely shown jubilant folks with flags from the U.S., Canada, the Czech Republic or Haiti, but others won the free tickets with less-involved pictures — one is just a smiling woman with a flag emoji pasted on a candle, another a tank-clad man at a club. Koreans and foreigners both are shirking the Games Korea seems keen on featuring stands that are diverse in people and flags. “Camera crews and photographers will be present during the event to document your stay and for promotional purposes,” says Seoulian’s website. Korea has also allowed visa-free entrance for Filipinos and Indonesians for 2018, and waived the visa fee for Chinese nationals.

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