The big show is over and the world is trying to work out what actually happened in Singapore.
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While United States President Donald Trump is claiming great progress was made on the denuclearisation of North Korea, there's still no assurance Kim Jong-un will hand over his weapons.
"If you look at it, it said, 'It will be gone.' I don't think you can be any more plain," Mr Trump said.
The deal may have been light on detail, but it included a surprise announcement from the United States - cancelling all future military "war games" with South Korea.
"It's inappropriate to be having war games," said Mr Trump. "Number one, we save money, a lot, and number two, it really is something that I think they very much appreciated."
International relations experts say Mr Kim got the best deal, getting a major concession form the US with no guarantee of anything in return.
"The aim of verifiable nuclear disarmament is not contained in that document," said University of Otago professor Robert Patman. "From Kim Jong-un's point of view, it's been quite a good day."
Mr Trump was later asked if he had betrayed those who had suffered human rights abuses under Mr Kim's regime.
"Things will change. I think I've helped them. There's nothing I can say. All I can do is do what I can do. We have to stop the nuclearisation; we have to do other things, and that's a very important things [sic]."
While the rest of the world reported on the historic summit, North Korean state television showed an opera and only gave a delayed, edited version of the summit's event.