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> After the Pentagon Papers the Poison Papers (100,000 pages)     read...

 > Watch The Dark Shadow of Agent Orange on Times Video     read...

> In Vietnam, the Ghost of Agent Orange Still Looms Large     read...

> Study links Agent Orange to high blood pressure; could signal expanded benefits for Vietnam veterans     read...

> 27 October 2016: the day when the big reversal in history became possible   read...

> Legacy of Agent Orange   read...

> Chicago Tribune : U.S. agrees to pay millions for Agent Orange claims   read...

> Agent Orange affecting children and grandchildren of Vietnam Vets   read...

> RFI : Franco-Vietnamese Agent Orange victim sues US chemical companies   read...

Continuing curse of Agent Orange The HILL   read...

U.S. finally admits Agent Orange residue poisoned its own soldiers   read...






Obama in Vietnam Will Focus on Future, Rather Than the Past.


 New York Times - White House Letter By GARDINER HARRIS MAY 15, 2016


WASHINGTON — The pictures will be unavoidable, and the flood of painful memories unstoppable.

When President Obama lands next Sunday in Hanoi, his visit will be chronicled by photographers, cameramen and journalists who will track every public move of only the third presidential visit to Vietnam since the end of the American war there.

Mr. Obama’s former defense secretary, Chuck Hagel, said he is already bracing for the onslaught of recollections those pictures and articles are likely to inspire.

“I know those images will hit me,” said Mr. Hagel, whose 12 months as a soldier in Vietnam remain the defining period of his life, despite the subsequent years as both a senator and a cabinet secretary. “They’re going to make it all come back.”

For Mr. Obama, the trip to Vietnam offers an opportunity to help solidify not only his promised pivot of American policy toward Asia, but also to deepen economic and security ties with an increasingly important regional player.

But for the United States’ Vietnam War veterans, a presidential trip to the country where many of them lost their youth, innocence and some of their closest friends is weighted with powerful emotions and never-ending debates about that war’s consequences.

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U.S. helping defuse Vietnam’s dioxin hot spots blamed
on Agent Orange

The Washington Post By Daniel Malloy April 8

CAM LO, Vietnam — When Le Thi Mit is awakened at night by the moans of her 34-year-old son, she thinks back half a century, grappling with the vivid memories of American planes flying overhead to coat her village with toxic chemicals.

Three of her four children were born severely disabled. One died young. Truong, 28, who crawls because his sticklike legs cannot support him, cannot speak, bathe himself or eat on his own. Lanh, the 34-year-old, is confined to a bed of wooden slats by his gnarled back.

Mit’s wish is that her children die first. There is no one else to care for them.

As President Obama is scheduled to visit in May amid warming relations between the former foes, the United States has increased its commitment to heal lingering wounds from Agent Orange and other jungle-clearing defoliants it deployed during the Vietnam War.

A $100 million experiment to eliminate a dioxin “hot spot” in Da Nang is only the beginning of a vast environmental cleanup. But the U.S. government has spent far less on helping victims, reluctant to wade into the legal and political minefield of Agent Orange in part because of a lack of definitive science.

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The effects of Agent orange and its consequences

By André Bouny Global Research, January 16, 2007

1) Historical context – Decision



From a weaponry viewpoint, the Vietnam War is the major conflict of the twentieth century. That conflict opposes the United States of America against North Vietnamese communist Viet Minh, itself supported by Soviet Union.That conflict becomes an export of war between two world’s superpowers: the USA say wanting to stop communism in Asia whereas USSR encourages it.

Vietnam is sacrificed in a dreadful human slaughter, as the laboratory of a future war.

Three or four times the tonnage of bombs, dropped during the whole Second World War, are dumped there, that is to say the equivalent of 450 Hiroshima’s atomic bombs. The Vietnamese territory bears stigmata of twenty million consequent craters. Exploding bombs of new generation, fire bombs, blasting bombs, hollow bombs, scatter bombs… Nearly half one million tons of devices did not yet explode. Those remainders have already killed between 100.000 and 200.000 people, especially children, since during a long time more than half the population was under fifteen years old. In Cu Chi – whose meaning is “Iron earth” in Vietnamese – more than 10 tons of bombs per inhabitant drop.

United States of America sink.

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Agent Orange in Vietnam Apocalypse

Interview with André Bouny, author of "Agent Orange in Vietnam Apocalypse"
Silvia Cattori/André Bouny  BellaCiao  Wednesday August 24, 2011

In the past the United States fought in Vietnam devastating using chemical weapons against communism, a regime that so embodied the struggle for national independence of the Vietnamese people who opposed their rule. Today, continuing the same policies as absurd as unjustifiable, from Afghanistan to Iraq through Serbia, from Lebanon to Gaza, the United States, NATO and Israel throw phosphorous weapons, fragmentation or depleted uranium on civilian populations who refuse to undergo its dictates. Now it is known that these weapons cause particular cancers and monstrous malformations in newborns, and will continue to affect the health of a growing number of people. In his recent book â Agent Orange - Apocalypse Viêt Nam [Agent Orange to Vietnam Apocalypse], André Bouny reminds us that nearly half a century after the war the Vietnamese mothers are giving birth to babies monstrous. Responds here to questions from Silvia Cattori.

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> Dioxin (TCDD) Induces Epigenetic Transgenerational Inheritance of Adult Onset Disease and Sperm Epimutations   read...



Agent Orange Viêt Nam



" Ce site a vocation d'informer sur des faits tangibles. Les photographies insoutenables de victimes ne sont pas diffusées. Cependant, celles montrées peuvent émouvoir, tout en restant dignes. "

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