The leaders of North and South Korea will hold a summit in Pyongyang in September, both countries announced Monday.
It will be the third in-person meeting between South Korean President Moon Jae-in and North Korean leader Kim Jong Un. The two first met in April, pledging to forge closer relations and work to formally end the Korean War in an agreement called the Panmunjom Declaration.
They then held an impromptu meeting in May at the demilitarized zone that divides the two Koreas.
Representatives from the two Koreas announced the September meeting after a round of high-level talks between officials from Pyongyang and Seoul at the DMZ Monday.
Ri Son Gwon, North Korea’s point man for inter-Korean relations, told reporters that the date has been set, but would not confirm exactly when in September the meeting would be held.
“What’s very important is that both governments do all they ought to do regarding progressing all the issues on the agenda,” Ri said.
“If the issues that were raised in the inter-Korea talks and individual meetings are not resolved, then unexpected problems could arise and all the items on the agenda could meet obstacles.”