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Ho Thanh Viet

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February 22, 1993 | DEAN TAKAHASHI, TIMES STAFF WRITER
The two men were strangers in Vietnam. By coincidence, Nguyen Viet and Ho Thanh Viet escaped from Saigon on the day it fell, April 30, 1975. Along with thousands of other South Vietnamese, they fled the Communist takeover aboard U.S. Navy ships. Both men eventually made their way to the United States, where they sought to carve out a new existence in an unfamiliar land by learning to program computers.
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BUSINESS
February 22, 1993 | DEAN TAKAHASHI, TIMES STAFF WRITER
The two men were strangers in Vietnam. By coincidence, Nguyen Viet and Ho Thanh Viet escaped from Saigon on the day it fell, April 30, 1975. Along with thousands of other South Vietnamese, they fled the Communist takeover aboard U.S. Navy ships. Both men eventually made their way to the United States, where they sought to carve out a new existence in an unfamiliar land by learning to program computers.
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BUSINESS
February 21, 1993 | DEAN TAKAHASHI, TIMES STAFF WRITER
The two men were strangers in Vietnam. By coincidence, Nguyen Viet and Ho Thanh Viet both escaped from Saigon on the day it fell, April 30, 1975. Along with thousands of other South Vietnamese, they fled the Communist takeover aboard U.S. Navy ships. Though they filtered through different refugee camps, both men eventually made their way to the United States, where each sought to carve out a new existence in an unfamiliar land by learning to program computers.
BUSINESS
February 21, 1993 | DEAN TAKAHASHI, TIMES STAFF WRITER
The two men were strangers in Vietnam. By coincidence, Nguyen Viet and Ho Thanh Viet both escaped from Saigon on the day it fell, April 30, 1975. Along with thousands of other South Vietnamese, they fled the Communist takeover aboard U.S. Navy ships. Though they filtered through different refugee camps, both men eventually made their way to the United States, where each sought to carve out a new existence in an unfamiliar land by learning to program computers.
BUSINESS
February 4, 1994 | KARL SCHOENBERGER, TIMES STAFF WRITER
When President Clinton announced the lifting of the Vietnam trade embargo Thursday, the U.S. business community applauded--ecstatically. Thirty-four American companies, large and small, have already obtained licenses from the Hanoi government to set up offices in Vietnam.
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