Dongfeng-41 (DF-41, CSS-X-10), China
Dongfeng-41 (DF-41) is the longest-range ICBM in China, and can kill targets at ranges from 12,000 km to 15,000 km. The three-stage, solid-propellant missile is regarded as one of the toughest ICBMs in the world. The rocket is capable of transporting up to ten different individually targetable re-entry vehicles with a gross payload size of 2500 kg.
DongFeng 5A (DF-5A), China
Dongfeng 5A (Nato reporting name: CSS-4) will hit targets within 13,000 km radius. It is an updated variant of the DF-5 ICBM 12,000 km range and is capable of hitting targets in the Continental United States (CONUS) area. In 1983, China inaugurated the updated DF-5A with a long-range guidance system for greater accuracy. The missile throw weight was also increased from 3000kg to 3200kg.
Hwasong-15, North Korea
The Hwasong-15, also known as KN-22, is a new ICBM developed by North Korea. With a reduced payload, the missile is estimated to reach a maximum range of 13,000km, according to some scientists. Experts, however, believe that an actual nuclear warhead may reduce the overall range. Powered by a two-stage liquid fuel propulsion system, the missile is expected to carry multiple warheads or a single warhead weighing up to 1,000kg. It employs an inertial guidance system with updates from a satellite navigation system.
R-29RMU Sineva (RSM-54), Russia
R-29RMU Sineva, also classified as RSM-54 (Nato code: SS-N-23 Skiff), is a third-generation, submarine-launched ICBM from Russia. The rocket may be borne by Russian Navy Underwater Class Delta IV. During the tests Sineva reached a maximum distance of 11,547 km. The missile was launched in 2007 and is scheduled to work by 2030.