List of sanctions below, they do not include sanctions on oil imports or sanctions on North Korean banking
North Korea vowed Monday to strike the U.S. with "thousands-fold" revenge after the United Nations imposed new sanctions in response to a recent intercontinental ballistic missile launch from the rogue regime.
The dictatorship's official KCNA news agency described the recent sanctions as "crimes" that were a "violent violation of our sovereignty" and a "heinous plot to isolate and stifle" the communist country.
North Korea, which consistently threatens to send "gift packages" to the U.S., vowed to take "righteous actions" that would make America pay "thousands of times."
The fiery response from the nation came in the face of the sanctions and as Secretary of State Rex Tillerson demanded the rogue nation halt its missile tests so the U.S. and North Korea could start negotiations.
Bill Richardson on MSNBC, who's traveled to North Korea, gives the Trump administration credit for what he calls 'significant sanctions.'
But he wonders if countries like China can be trusted to enforce the sanctions. There's a lot that goes on underneath the table when it comes to North Korea