According to recent reports, North Korea may be preparing to launch a missile or satellite.
Satellite imagery shows increased activity around a site known as Sanumdun, where North Korea has assembled most of its ballistic missiles and missiles.
This comes after reports earlier this week that the main launch site for North Korean missiles in Sohae has been restored.
Last year, North Korea began dismantling Sohae, but stopped when talks with the U.S. stopped.
On March 8, President Donald Trump said he would be disappointed if North Korea resumed weapons tests.
He said: “I would have been surprised in a negative way if he had done something that was not in line with our understanding. But we’ll see what happens.
“I would be very disappointed if I saw the testing.”
According to analysts, at this stage it is more likely that North Korea is preparing to launch a satellite rather than test a missile.
However, earlier this week, the U.S. said it would still run counter to Kim Jong Un’s commitment to President Trump.
Large cars were seen moving along Sanumdun, which in the past showed that Pyongyang was at least preparing to move some missile or missile into the launch zone.
The satellite images were published by the public radio network NPR.
Donald Trump and Kim Jong Un’s long-awaited meeting in Hanoi last week ended without agreement on disagreements over whether North Korea is ready to limit its nuclear program before it is sanctioned.
The Sohae launcher at Tongchang-ry was used to launch satellites and test engines, but never to launch ballistic missiles.
This week’s satellite imagery obtained from several U.S. think tanks and South Korean intelligence reports show rapid progress in restoring structures at the missile site.
U.S. National Security Adviser John Bolton said North Korea could suffer even more sanctions if there is no progress in denuclearization.
The historic first meeting between President Donald Trump and North Korean leader Kim Jong Un in 2018 in Singapore brought a vaguely worded agreement on “denuclearization,” but little progress.