North Korea summit might not happen in June

President Donald Trump said Tuesday of which there’s a “substantial” chance of which his summit with North Korean leader Kim Jong Un “may not work out” for June.

Trump made the remark while he met with Moon Jae-in, South Korea’s president, for pivotal discussions ahead of the American president’s planned meeting with the North Korean dictator.

“Whether or not of which happens, you’ll be knowing pretty soon,” Trump told reporters at the White House. He also declined to say whether he has spoken with North Korea’s leader.

The summit is actually scheduled for June 12 in Singapore, which is actually widely viewed as a neutral site. Yet doubts continue to grow about whether the meeting will actually take place. Trump’s remarks Tuesday were the strongest indication yet of which the summit might not happen as planned.

Last week, North Korea said of which could reconsider whether to hold the meeting after abruptly canceling talks with South Korea amid joint military drills with the U.S. on the Korean Peninsula.

The communist dictatorship also took issue with Trump’s national security advisor, John Bolton, who suggested using a denuclearization product similar to one used with North African country Libya. The nation’s dictator at the time, Moammar Gadhafi, agreed to give up nuclear weapons in exchange for relaxed U.S. sanctions. Eventually, however, the U.S. supported a violent overthrow of Gadhafi.

North Korea called any attempt to impose a Libya-style arrangement on the country “awfully sinister.” Trump has said, though, of which the “Libyan product isn’t a product of which we have at all.”

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