The Earth is tilted by approximately 24 degrees. It revolves around the light source (the Sun), but the tilt remains constant, so at one point along the way, the top (north) pole is as close to the Sun as it can be. That moment in its orbit is known as the solstice. Anyone who was there or near the pole did not see the sun set that day. Instead, they saw it rise again after sunset.
During the winter months, the Arctic region experiences night during half of the day and day during the other half. There is no such thing as sunrise or sunset at the North Pole. The only time it gets dark there is when the Sun is below the horizon.
Since the Earth's rotation is the same everywhere, at the North Pole it takes the Sun a little over 21 hours to circle from west to east. During this time, the axis of the Earth is pointing directly at the Sun. On average, though, the Earth is out of alignment with the Sun to some degree, which is why we have seasons.
At the North Pole, you would never know it was winter because there are no signs of spring coming anytime soon. There is snow and ice everywhere. But if you were to travel south for a few hundred miles, then suddenly you would enter a new climate zone: the Antarctic Winter. Here, too, it is cold and snowy, but now there are long nights when the Sun isn't seen anymore.
The northern half of Earth is inclined toward the Sun for a portion of our orbit. Summer has arrived in the northern hemisphere, with longer daylight hours, the sun higher in the sky, and the sun's rays striking the earth more directly, resulting in warmer temperatures. The north pole is always lit up!
The reason for this is simple geometry: if you connect each point on the globe to the nearest point on the opposite side, then these lines form an array that surrounds the entire planet. At any given moment, only two of these lines are in darkness - the ones pointing towards the poles. Since we live near the equator, we experience both seasons - winter at the south pole and summer at the north pole.
Here on Earth, we experience only 12 months of light and 12 months of dark because the rotation of the planet causes the north and south poles to switch roles every year. But if we lived somewhere else in the solar system, such as Mars or Saturn's moon Titan, those locations would have permanent days and nights due to their distance from the Sun.
On top of that, some parts of those planets receive direct sunlight all day long, while others are completely shielded from view by clouds or dust.
Finally, not all parts of Earth are equal when it comes to receiving sunlight.
Because of the Earth's tilted axis, the sun sets later in the north. It has a 23-degree tilt on its axis, I suppose. The tilt causes the northern hemisphere to be in the northern hemisphere for half of the year and the southern hemisphere to be in the southern hemisphere for half of the year. Because that area of the planet is still closest to the sun, the days are longer. The winter months are long and dark because there is no sunlight to light up the day. In the summer, the days are shorter because the planet is farther from the sun.
There are two effects of the tilt: solar day and lunar month. The solar day is how long it takes the sun to go from one zenith (directly over your head) position to another. This is about 24 hours, but since the rotation of the earth is not exactly perpendicular to the orbit of the moon around the earth, there are times when the sun is at a steep angle below the horizon. At these times, it will have set while it was still daylight outside!
The lunar month is how long it takes for the moon to complete one orbit of the earth. This is about 29 days, but because of the effect of the other planets in the solar system on the moon's orbit, it spends some time away from the earth and returns later than expected. If you count backward from the new moon, you will find that it is about 29 or 30 days until the next one arrives.
So, yes, sunset happens later in the north.