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Vietnam Trade Asia

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BUSINESS
July 16, 1990 | DENIS D. GRAY, ASSOCIATED PRESS
American executives say the United States is losing its second war in Vietnam, not to communist guerrillas but to business competitors from Western Europe and Asia. Eager to revive an economy that is in shambles, Vietnam has opened itself to trade and investment from the non-communist world, including the United States. The Japanese, French, British, Dutch and others are coming in, hoping to profit from Vietnam's rich natural resources and the least expensive labor costs in Southeast Asia.
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NEWS
September 7, 1999 | NORMAN KEMPSTER, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Secretary of State Madeleine Albright, making a rare visit to Vietnam by a high-profile official of the United States, said Monday that a key trade agreement between the former adversaries has been put back on track after it appeared to have stalled because of opposition by old-line Communist leaders.
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NEWS
September 7, 1999 | NORMAN KEMPSTER, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Secretary of State Madeleine Albright, making a rare visit to Vietnam by a high-profile official of the United States, said Monday that a key trade agreement between the former adversaries has been put back on track after it appeared to have stalled because of opposition by old-line Communist leaders.
BUSINESS
July 16, 1990 | DENIS D. GRAY, ASSOCIATED PRESS
American executives say the United States is losing its second war in Vietnam, not to communist guerrillas but to business competitors from Western Europe and Asia. Eager to revive an economy that is in shambles, Vietnam has opened itself to trade and investment from the non-communist world, including the United States. The Japanese, French, British, Dutch and others are coming in, hoping to profit from Vietnam's rich natural resources and the least expensive labor costs in Southeast Asia.
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