North Korea has marked the 60th anniversary of the truce that ended the Korean War with a massive celebration in the capital Pyongyang.
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North and South Korea are marking 60 years since the two nations called a truce after three years of violent conflict.
The reclusive north celebrated with a lavish display of missiles, goose-stepping soldiers and tanks in the country's capital, Pyongyang.
ITV News China Correspondent Angus Walker reports:
Up to 1500 British veterans of the Korean War are expected to attend a memorial service at the National Memorial Arboretum in Staffordshire later.
It is taking place to mark sixty years since the Armistice, which signalled the conclusion of hostilities.
The event has been organised by the British Korean Veterans Association.
Here's a look at what you need to know about the Korean War. Today marks 60 years since the signing of the armistice agreement that ended the fighting.
- June 25, 1950 - The invasion of the Republic of Korea (ROK) by the North Korean People's Army (NKPA) begins what would be the Korean War.
- July 27, 1953 - Democratic People's Republic of Korea, Chinese People's Volunteers and the UN sign an armistice agreement, ending the fighting.
- There has never been a peace treaty, so the Korean War has technically never ended.
- The casualty toll had been reported as 54,246 until June 2000, when the Pentagon acknowledged that a clerical error had included deaths outside the Korean War theatre in the total.
- The US sent about 90% of the troops that were sent to aid South Korea.
- The first war with battles between jet aircraft.
- The truce talks lasted 2 years and 17 days.
- Nearly 1,100 British servicemen died in the conflict.
- It is referred to as 'The Forgotten War' because of the lack of public attention.
Korean war veterans will gather at the National Arboretum near Lichfield in Staffordshire today to marks 60 years since the end of the war.
British forces served as part of a United Nations coalition, after Communist North Korea invaded the South, in June 1950.
Nearly 1,100 British service personnel died in the conflict.
The United States will meet with South Korea and Japan in Washington on Tuesday and Wednesday to discuss North Korea's new offer to hold high-level nuclear and security talks, a senior administration official has said.
"We will be meeting with our Japanese and South Korean partners in a trilateral setting and this will be one of the subjects for discussion," the official said.
South and North Korea have began their first government-level talks in years, at the truce village of Panmunjom.
South Korea says North Korea agrees to meet Sunday for talks at truce village on their border.
North and South Korea have agreed to hold talks on re-opening a jointly-run factory complex in the North.
North Korea said it was open to holding talks with South Korea on re-opening the Kaesong complex, which was shut in April. Pyongyang's statement was carried by state media and was its first public response to Seoul's proposal in April to discuss the factory complex.
South Korea's Unification Ministry said in a text message that it "positively accepts" the North Korean announcement and added that it would announce the date and agenda of talks later.