In March 2013, North Korea announced the abolition of all non-aggression pacts with South Korea. It also closed the border and the direct telephone line between the two Koreas.  North Korea also stated that it had the right to conduct a pre-emptive nuclear attack.  A UN spokesman said that the ceasefire agreement had been adopted by the UN General Assembly and could not be unilaterally dissolved by either North Korea or South Korea.  On March 28, 2013, the United States sent two stealth B-2 Spirit bombers to South Korea to participate in ongoing military exercises in the region, including dropping ammunition on a South Korean bombing room. It was the first non-stop B-2 tour from the United States to Korea.  Following this mission, North Korean media announced that they were preparing missiles ready to attack U.S. targets.  In May 2013, North Korea proposed to open negotiations for a peace treaty to replace the ceasefire agreement.   In October 1996, the UN Security Council, in a statement by the President of the Security Council, called on Honduras to fully maintain the ceasefire agreement until it was finally redemptive by a new peace mechanism. Among the favourable nations were the United States and the People`s Republic of China, two of the signatories to the state test, effectively refuting any indication that the ceasefire is no longer in force. In recent years, efforts have been made to replace the ceasefire agreement with a lasting peace2 to replace the ceasefire, a new agreement must achieve two objectives: to legally end the armed conflict in Korea; it must ensure that its conditions are fully binding on all parties necessary for the pursuit of peace. To this end, it is necessary to determine the current status of the Korean War and the ceasefire that followed and to identify both the parties to the conflict and the parties that now have the power to replace the ceasefire with more lasting agreements. These are the questions in this document. War detention (POW) was an important and problematic issue in the negotiations.  The Communists held 10,000 prisoners of war and UNC 150,000 prisoners of war.  PvA, KPA and UNC were unable to agree on a return system because many VPA and KPA soldiers refused to be repatriated to the North, which was unacceptable to the Chinese and North Koreans.  In the final ceasefire agreement, signed on 27 July 1953, a return commission of the Neutral Nations, chaired by Indian General K.
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