Study of the Role of Various Factors in the Escalation of the Crisis on the Korean Peninsula in Early 2013
Despite the history, common language and culture, the Democratic Republic of Korea (North Korea) and the Republic of Korea (South Korea), these two countries are separate from each other today. Although North Korea is in complete contrast with the industrial and capitalist world of Korea South, and also the war between 1950 and 1953 destroyed both sides, but subsequent developments showed that both countries are moving in the opposite direction. The regional crisis on the Korean Peninsula has once again become an international conflict. The beginning of 2013 has been accompanied by a sharp North Korean response through the adoption of United Nations Security Council Resolution 2087 and its third nuclear test. UN resolutions have imposed serious sanctions on North Korea, although tensions in international relations on the Korean Peninsula have a strong historical background, as well as the disagreement between the two countries in the field of ideology, social and economic development. But the interference and the role of the major powers, as well as the territorial neighbors on the peninsula, which have a geopolitical and geostrategic position, has made the situation more tense in this region. This study seeks to identify the factors of the emergence and intensification of the crisis on the peninsula Examining Korea and studying the roots of this crisis. This collection Several key factors, including the internal, external, and nuclear aspects of North Korea, are being examined to provide a clear indication of what is happening on a global scale to create a crisis on the Korean Peninsula.