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April 15, 1991 | RICHARD C. PADDOCK and LILY DIZON, TIMES STAFF WRITERS
In retrospect, it seems the three Nguyen brothers led dual lives. In keeping with Vietnamese tradition, they were well-behaved boys at home who bowed their heads to their parents, according to their father, Bim Khac Nguyen. Loi, 21, Pham, 19, and Long, 17, always listened to him, he recalled sadly. Away from home, however, some saw them as troubled young men. Immigrants from Vietnam, they had difficulty adapting in American society and all had problems in school.
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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
July 31, 1991 | From Times Staff and Wire Reports
Photos of hundreds of Vietnamese-American men, some of whom have never been arrested, have been assembled by police investigating attacks on Vietnamese families. The album contains about 430 photos and is used in photo lineups for crime victims, said acting Police Chief Fred Abram. Most are young Vietnamese men who have been arrested before. But some have never been arrested. The practice is legal, Abram said, adding, "We do not stop people on the street.
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NEWS
April 7, 1991 | RICHARD C. PADDOCK and CARL INGRAM, TIMES STAFF WRITERS
To their parents and their priest, the three brothers were obedient boys. Every Sunday, Loi, Pham and Long Nguyen went to the Vietnamese Catholic Martyr Church. Often, they helped out at the church's special events. They liked to fish in the Sacramento River, and on Thursday, they asked their parents for permission to go fishing.
NEWS
April 15, 1991 | RICHARD C. PADDOCK and LILY DIZON, TIMES STAFF WRITERS
In retrospect, it seems the three Nguyen brothers led dual lives. In keeping with Vietnamese tradition, they were well-behaved boys at home who bowed their heads to their parents, according to their father, Bim Khac Nguyen. Loi, 21, Pham, 19, and Long, 17, always listened to him, he recalled sadly. Away from home, however, some saw them as troubled young men. Immigrants from Vietnam, they had difficulty adapting in American society and all had problems in school.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
July 31, 1991 | From Times Staff and Wire Reports
Photos of hundreds of Vietnamese-American men, some of whom have never been arrested, have been assembled by police investigating attacks on Vietnamese families. The album contains about 430 photos and is used in photo lineups for crime victims, said acting Police Chief Fred Abram. Most are young Vietnamese men who have been arrested before. But some have never been arrested. The practice is legal, Abram said, adding, "We do not stop people on the street.
NEWS
April 9, 1991 | From Times Staff and Wire Reports
The survivor among four gunmen felled by sheriff's deputies in Sacramento's dramatic hostage siege last week was arraigned Monday on 54 felony charges including three capital counts of first-degree murder. The legal proceedings took place in the intensive care unit of University Medical Center, where Loi Khac Nguyen, 21, of Sacramento was admitted with bullet wounds after the violent incident Thursday at a Good Guys electronics store.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
November 10, 2012 | By Anh Do, Los Angeles Times
He runs a trade magazine for the nail salon industry and lives quietly with his family in a small mobile home on the edge of town. But in a city that decades ago rose up as the new capital for Vietnamese outside Vietnam, Tri Ta is suddenly the king of Little Saigon. Since his election as Westminster's mayor Tuesday, Ta has been featured on Radio Free Asia, invited to San Jose to meet with Vietnamese leaders and watched as his name rocketed across the Internet, from Houston to Hanoi.
NEWS
April 9, 1991 | From Times Staff and Wire Reports
The survivor among four gunmen felled by sheriff's deputies in Sacramento's dramatic hostage siege last week was arraigned Monday on 54 felony charges including three capital counts of first-degree murder. The legal proceedings took place in the intensive care unit of University Medical Center, where Loi Khac Nguyen, 21, of Sacramento was admitted with bullet wounds after the violent incident Thursday at a Good Guys electronics store.
NEWS
April 7, 1991 | RICHARD C. PADDOCK and CARL INGRAM, TIMES STAFF WRITERS
To their parents and their priest, the three brothers were obedient boys. Every Sunday, Loi, Pham and Long Nguyen went to the Vietnamese Catholic Martyr Church. Often, they helped out at the church's special events. They liked to fish in the Sacramento River, and on Thursday, they asked their parents for permission to go fishing.
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