1. Wide of former US President Bill Clinton's plane taxiing on tarmac
2. Mid of photographers
3. Long shot of North Korean officials walking out of airport terminal building, led by Yang Hyong Sop, vice-president of North Korea's parliament, the Supreme People's Assembly, with Vice-Minister of Foreign Affairs Kim Kye Gwan and Director of America Section of Foreign Ministry Li Gun following
4. Mid of Yang pull out to wide as he and other North Korean officials walk onto tarmac
5. Wide of Clinton's plane
6. Zoom in to Clinton walking down steps of plane and onto tarmac and shaking hands with Yang
7. Close of handshake between Clinton and Yang, pull out to wide
8. Mid of young girl holding flowers
9. Zoom in to young girl presenting flowers to Clinton
Former US President Bill Clinton made a surprise trip to North Korea on Tuesday amid an international standoff over the country's nuclear programme and concerns about two US reporters imprisoned in Pyongyang since March.
APTN North Korea filmed Clinton landing in Pyongyang in an unmarked jet, where he was greeted by North Korean officials, including chief nuclear negotiator Kim Kye Gwan and parliament's vice president, Yang Hyong Sop.
A young girl presented Clinton with some flowers.
His visit comes amid heightened tensions over North Korea's nuclear and missile tests in defiance of UN resolutions, and calls from Washington for amnesty for the two reporters.
Laura Ling and Euna Lee, journalists for former Vice President Al Gore's California-based Current TV media venture, were arrested in March while on a reporting trip to the Chinese-North Korean border.
They were sentenced in June to 12 years of hard labour for entering the country illegally and engaging in "hostile acts."
Clinton's wife, US Secretary of State Hillary Rodham Clinton, requested amnesty for the women last month, asking that they be allowed to return to their families in California.
Both are married, and Lee has a 4-year-old daughter. Negotiations for their release are believed to have taken place behind the scenes since Washington and Pyongyang do not have diplomatic relations.
Lee's husband, Michael Saldate, declined to comment late on Monday on Bill Clinton's trip. A message left for Iain Clayton, Ling's husband, was not returned.
Bill Clinton would be the second former US president to visit communist North Korea; Jimmy Carter travelled to Pyongyang in 1994, when Clinton was in office, and met with then-North Korean leader Kim Il Sung, late father of current leader Kim Jong Il.
That visit also occurred at a time of spiralling nuclear tensions - and led to a breakthrough accord between the two sides just months later.
Analysts say the communist regime could use the detained reporters as a negotiating card to win concessions from Washington.
Kim Yong-hyun, a professor at Seoul's Dongguk University, said Clinton's visit could serve two purposes: securing the women's release and improving ties between Washington and Pyongyang, which do not have diplomatic relations.
In New York, the Clinton Foundation did not immediately return calls, and Gore's spokeswoman, Kalee Kreider, said she could not comment. At the White House, Deputy Press Secretary Tommy Vietor said he had no comment.
Pyongyang has expressed strong interest in one-on-one negotiations with Washington, while claiming it won't return to six-nation nuclear negotiations involving China, Japan, the two Koreas, Russia and the United States.
The United States says it can talk bilaterally with the North, but only within the six-nation framework.
North Korea has rapidly escalated tensions this year. It conducted a long-range rocket launch, quit six-nation talks on ending its nuclear programme, restarted its nuclear facilities, carried out its second-ever nuclear test and test-fired a series of ballistic missiles.
As a way to pressure North Korea to return to the negotiating table, Washington has been seeking international support for strict enforcement of a UN sanctions resolution adopted to punish the North for its May 25 nuclear test.