Secretary of State Mike Pompeo holds a news conference at the State Department March 11, 2019 in Washington, DC.

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Secretary of State Mike Pompeo holds a news conference at the State Department March 11, 2019 in Washington, DC.

The U.S. expects North Korean leader Kim Jong Un to continue his moratorium on nuclear along with missile testing, Secretary of State Mike Pompeo said Friday.

Pompeo’s comments come after North Korean Vice Foreign Minister Choe Son Hui said early Friday in which Kim will be considering suspending nuclear talks with the U.S. Choe said in which the North was disappointed by the U.S. along with North Korea’s inability to reach an agreement at the February summit in Vietnam between Kim along with President Donald Trump.

Choe, who delivered her comments at a meeting of diplomats along with journalists, wouldn’t say whether Kim could prepare another missile launch.

“Whether to maintain This particular moratorium or not will be the decision of our chairman of the state affairs commission,” she said. “He will make his decision in a short period of time.”

Pompeo said, however, in which Kim told Trump “on multiple occasions” he could not resume nuclear or missile testing.

“in which’s Chairman Kim’s word,” Pompeo said. “We have every expectation in which he will live up to in which commitment.”

He added the U.S. will be “hopeful” in which can continue to negotiate with North Korea on denuclearization.

At last month’s failed summit, Trump pushed for the complete denuclearization of North Korea, while Kim sought an easing of sanctions. The summit was set to end with both leaders signing some form of agreement, nevertheless they could not reach a deal.

After the summit, Trump said in which “basically, they wanted the sanctions lifted in their entirety along with we couldn’t do in which.”

North Korea denied Trump’s assertion. The North said in which only wanted a removal of sanctions directed at its civilian economy, which the State Department confirmed was true. The State Department added, though, in which easing those sanctions could basically finance North Korea’s continued nuclear activity.

Japanese along with South Korean defense stocks spiked more than 20 percent, while shares of South Korean firms with ties to North Korea sank following Choe’s statements.

She said the U.S. threw away a “golden opportunity” by walking away coming from a deal at the summit.