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> The loud speakers that have blasted propaganda back and forth across the Korean Demilitarized Zone for decades are coming down once again. It's not the first time they've been dismantled and it's only a small step towards reconciliation, but it is the first practical measure taken by either country after Friday's historic meeting between their leaders in the DMZ.
This is the southern side of the border. The South Korean military says their northern counterparts are doing the same.>> There's something that I like about it because you're there, you're actually there.>> US president Donald Trump is now saying he'd like his own meeting with Kim Jong-un to take place in the same location.
The maze of military installations in no man's land that has separated north and south since the 1950s.>> Where if things work out, there's a great celebration to be had. On the site, not in a third-party country.>> Nothing is set in stone yet. The governments are still looking for other possibilities, with Singapore apparently high on the list.
Trump says the meeting could happen within the next month. And there is, of course, still a lot of distrust on all sides. The Blue House, the residency of South Korean President Moon Jae-in, said on Tuesday that it's asked the United Nations to help verify Pyongyang's pledge to shut down a nuclear test site.