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March 10, 1994 | LILY DIZON, TIMES STAFF WRITER
The short history of Vietnamese-language publishing in this country has been controversial and violent. During the 1980s, three journalists--among them a Garden Grove publisher and a San Francisco youth group leader--were killed and a number of others injured or threatened for advocating normalization with Hanoi or for publishing what were construed as pro-Communist viewpoints. Today, 19 years after the war that led to the exodus of 1.
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NEWS
March 10, 1994 | LILY DIZON, TIMES STAFF WRITER
The short history of Vietnamese-language publishing in this country has been controversial and violent. During the 1980s, three journalists--among them a Garden Grove publisher and a San Francisco youth group leader--were killed and a number of others injured or threatened for advocating normalization with Hanoi or for publishing what were construed as pro-Communist viewpoints. Today, 19 years after the war that led to the exodus of 1.
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NEWS
March 6, 1994 | LILY DIZON, TIMES STAFF WRITER
The short history of Vietnamese-language publishing in this country has been controversial and violent. During the 1980s, three journalists--among them a Garden Grove publisher and a San Francisco youth group leader--were killed and a number of others injured or threatened for advocating normalization with Hanoi or publishing what was construed as pro-Communist viewpoints. Today, 19 years after the war that forced the exodus of 1.
NEWS
March 6, 1994 | LILY DIZON, TIMES STAFF WRITER
The short history of Vietnamese-language publishing in this country has been controversial and violent. During the 1980s, three journalists--among them a Garden Grove publisher and a San Francisco youth group leader--were killed and a number of others injured or threatened for advocating normalization with Hanoi or publishing what was construed as pro-Communist viewpoints. Today, 19 years after the war that forced the exodus of 1.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
May 1, 1994
I read with interest "Nixon Remembered as Vietnam's Savior in O.C.'s Little Saigon" (April 24). I would take exception to Yen Do's remark that "Now there are no more American politicians who were involved deeply in Vietnam left." Mr. Do has overlooked Nixon's secretary of state, Henry Kissinger. It was Kissinger who was instrumental in opening U.S. policies toward China and who was awarded the Nobel Peace Prize for ending U.S. involvement in Vietnam in 1973. Also awarded the Nobel was North Vietnamese negotiator, Le Duc Tho, who refused the prize and $100,000 on the ground that peace in Vietnam had not in fact been achieved.
NEWS
September 20, 1994 | DENNIS McLELLAN, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Strolling through the Asian Garden Mall, the indoor Vietnamese shopping center in the heart of Little Saigon, novelist Nina Vida discusses the fine art of bartering Vietnamese style. "It's quite a ceremony," she says, recalling the time she went shopping for jewelry with a Vietnamese female friend. "I was completely out of the thing because it was all in Vietnamese at this point.
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