"The public at home and overseas that had hoped for success and good results from the second. summit in Hanoi are feeling regretful, blaming the USA for the summit that ended without an agreement", its Rodong Sinmun newspaper said.
Separately, Washington's 38 North and Center for Strategic and International Studies think-tanks reported on Thursday that the Sohae site, which Kim pledged in Singapore to dismantle, appeared to be operational again after rebuilding work that began days before the Hanoi summit.
Following the first reports about the alleged renewed activities at the Sohae facility, the US State Department said that it viewed any launch of a space vehicle by North Korea as inconsistent with the country's commitments. Trump demanded Kim give up his country's nuclear arms infrastructure in its entirety.
He went as far late past year as saying that they "fell in love", but the bonhomie has failed to bridge the wide gap between the two sides and a second summit between them collapsed last week in Vietnam over differences on U.S. demands for Kim to give up his nuclear weapons and North Korea's demands for sanctions relief.
According to senior USA officials, in the week leading up to the Hanoi summit, the North Koreans had demanded the lifting of effectively all UN Security Council economic sanctions imposed on Pyongyang since March 2016.
This image provided by Airbus Defence & Space and 38 North via a satellite image from CNES which was captured on March 6, 2019, shows the Sohae Satellite Launch Facility in Tongchang-ri, North Korea.
"It is hard to gauge why North Korea is performing this activity now".
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Trump's envoy to North Korea, Steve Biegun, had lunch Wednesday at the State Department with his counterparts from Japan and South Korea.
The North Koreans put a smaller - relatively smaller deal on the table that experts we talk to say was meant to be a starting point.
Moon Seong Mook, an analyst for the Seoul-based Korea Research Institute for National Strategy, said it's unlikely that North Korea will resume major missile tests or satellite launches anytime soon because that would risk destroying its fragile negotiations with Washington and could bring even harsher sanctions on its crippled economy.
But North Korean foreign minister Ri Yong-ho disputed the U.S. account, saying Pyongyang offered to dismantle all "nuclear production facilities in the Yongbyon area" in exchange for partial sanctions relief.
The North has effectively maintained a moratorium on nuclear and missile tests, with its last nuclear blast coming in September 2017 and its last ballistic missile test in November of that year. The paper is saying that both within North Korea and outside the country, people are generally believing that the United States was to blame. We don't know why they're taking these step.
Sources inside the United States delegation said, however, that Kim was unwilling to surrender his weapons of mass destruction and insisted Washington remove many crippling sanctions it had placed on the country.
After leaving the conference The Donald said: "The one thing we have, though, is we have no testing, no missiles going up, no rockets going up, no nuclear testing".