President Trump's declaration that there is "no longer a nuclear threat from North Korea" may have been somewhat premature, according to experts analyzing new satellite images from the country. The images show that North Korea is continuing to expand a missile-manufacturing plant in the city of Hamhung, the Wall Street Journal reports. The plant produces solid-fuel missiles, which can be launched with little warning, suggesting that Pyongyang is pressing ahead with weapons programs despite a recent moratorium on testing, analysts say. Intelligence sources tell the Washington Post that North Korea is preparing to conceal its nuclear weapons instead of giving up its entire stockpile.
A Defense Intelligence Agency report has concluded that despite Trump's talk of a denuclearization deal after meeting Kim Jong Un, North Korean officials plan to deceive their American counterparts on the number of nuclear weapons and facilities they have, the Post's sources say. During a Fox interview Sunday, when asked about North Korea's use of secret sites to enrich uranium, Trump admitted that it was possible the deal with North Korea, which didn't include a deadline for denuclearization, could fall through, the Guardian reports. "I shook hands with him, I really believe he means it," Trump said of Kim. "Now, is it possible? Have I been in deals, have you been in things where people didn't work out? It's possible." (Work at a North Korea nuclear site is proceeding at "a rapid pace.")