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US, Japan, South Korea aim to share North Korea data

US, Japan, South Korea, North Korea

This picture taken on May 31, 2023, and released by North Korea's official Korean Central News Agency on June 1, 2023 shows a new satellite-carrying rocket as it leaves the launch pad, at an undisclosed location in North Korea. North Korea attempted to launch a spy satellite on May 31 but it crashed into the sea after a rocket failure, with the South Korean military retrieving part of the likely wreckage in a potential intelligence bonanza. Photo by KCNA VIA KNS / AFP


The US, Japan and South Korea aim to share North Korean missile warning data before the end of 2023, the three countries said in a statement after their defense chiefs met in Singapore on Saturday.

"The three sides agreed to exchange real-time missile warning data before the end of the year to improve each country's ability to detect and test missiles launched by North Korea," the statement said. Recognized Tripartite Efforts to Enable Data Sharing Mechanism”.

The announcement came after North Korea failed to launch a spy satellite on Wednesday, which crashed into the ocean after the rocket failed.

South Korea's military said it had managed to locate and salvage part of the suspected wreckage.

Seoul, Tokyo, and Washington condemned the launch, which they said violated UN resolutions barring Pyongyang from any tests using ballistic missile technology. Is.

Pyongyang has doubled down on military development since ending diplomatic efforts in 2019, conducting a series of banned weapons tests, including testing multiple intercontinental ballistic missiles.

North Korean leader Kim Jong-un last year described his country as an "irreversible" nuclear power and called for a "rapid" increase in weapons production, including tactical nuclear weapons.

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