Analysts believe there will be important indications during its annual New Year's speech – essentially the North Korean version of the Union state in the United States.
Experts will look to a second summit with the US President Donald Trump or something about the nuclear weapons program of Pyongyang. Kim could also disclose important decisions regarding economic policies and relations between the Korean countries.
Few expect Kim to rock the boat dramatically in the speech on Tuesday. Many believe that the young leader has some of the best maps of any geopolitical player involved in the future of the Korean Peninsula. Most do not expect Kim to risk his reputation in a speech that is largely intended for a domestic audience.
"He has the United States and South Korea where they want them now," said Evans Revere, a former US Secretary of State for East Asia and Pacific and currently senior director of the Albright Stonebridge Group.
The diplomatic achievements of North Korea in 201
Few would have predicted that Kim would meet Moon three times the following year, leave his country for the first time since taking power in 2011, and become the first North Korean leader to sit with a US president.
This dramatic turn began with the New Year's speech. Kim spoke warmly of the importance of Korean relations and wished his South Korean compatriots success in hosting the Pyeongchang Winter Olympics. Moon would continue to use Kim's olive branch to improve cross-border relations.
"It was an important, critical and central document to understand North Korea's plan and North Korean intentions," Revere said.
"I've never seen a more transparent plan than it was planned in this speech." 
Kim has been making important political speeches over the past two years with speeches breaking news Decisions revealed and rhetorical allusions to what the rest of the world should expect from his country in the coming year.
Critics accuse the Trump administration of not making Pongongang agree something specific. North Korea has not agreed a timetable to abandon its nuclear weapons and ballistic missiles, nor has it pledged to declare its weapons and key weapons facilities. Steps that are crucial for disarmament talks, experts say.
Experts will note in the next year's speech any mention of the nuclear program, especially when addressing the defiant tone of this year's speech – when Kim stated that "no violence and nothing" reversed the gains his country had made could make in the development of nuclear weapons.
"He said so in January, but he is involved in this diplomatic process with the US," said Duyeon Kim, an assistant at the Center for New American Security.
It is interesting to see Pyongyang negotiating in the future because Kim Jong Un has claimed this year that no one could defer his nuclear capabilities.
Indications of what Pyongyang sees as the most important passages of the speech often come in the form of rhetorical means, such as when Kim, according to John Delury, switches to an ego voice professor Yonsei University's Graduate School of International Affairs in Seoul.
Delury said he will pay close attention to comments on the country's economic development, which is likely to be scrutinized in North Korea and prove to be the most important part of the speech In the speech of 2018, Kim acknowledged that the moribund economy needed a recovery, and pledged to improve it, but North Korea does not provide its economic statistics internationally, making it difficult to provide economic performance.
The twin-track strategy of nuclear and economic development known as "Byungjin" has been in effect since Kim took over reins from his father shortly after taking office in 2011. Abandonment represented a significant political change.
The regime still needs to formulate a coherent vision or plan for development.
"There is some pressure in this year's New Year's address to formulate a vision of a real focus on economic development," said Delury.
"How does Kim Jong Un reflect this strategic transition to economic development?"
In recent months, the North Korean state media has focused heavily on economic issues, often emphasizing the importance of people in the country working hard to increase production.
However, this is hardly a plan. Investors see North Korea as a country rich in opportunities, and they are looking for a strategy to enable infrastructure investments between South Korea and Russia to be made by rail, or to open North Korea's relatively well-educated, cheap labor to US manufacturers region.
However, this is currently prohibited because of sanctions against Pyongyang for punishing its nuclear weapons program.
And Delury says it's unlikely that Kim will come out and only a detailed strategic shift. As with North Korea, the devil will be in the detail.
"I would not expect a revolutionary statement of a new economic concept, but you have to look for progressive ideas of North Korean standards in your language," said Delury.