U.S. vets come to Vietnam to confront past, and find a home

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U.S. vets come to Vietnam to confront past, and find a home

Richard Parker, a Vietnam war veteran, socializes with other fellow veterans in Danang, Vietnam, on April 11. The presence of American war veterans in today’s Vietnam – and the warm welcome they usually receive – is yet another sign of how much the U.S.-Vietnamese relationship has evolved since the countries normalized relations in 1995.
A group of American Vietnam war veterans play poker at the house of Bill Ervin, a former U.S. Marine from Colorado, in Danang, Vietnam, in early April. The presence of American war veterans in today’s Vietnam – and the warm welcome they usually receive – is yet another sign of how much the U.S.-Vietnamese relationship has evolved since the countries normalized relations in 1995.

U.S. vets come to Vietnam to confront past, and find a home

Richard Parker, a Vietnam war veteran, socializes with other fellow veterans in Danang, Vietnam, on April 11. The presence of American war veterans in today’s Vietnam – and the warm welcome they usually receive – is yet another sign of how much the U.S.-Vietnamese relationship has evolved since the countries normalized relations in 1995.
A group of American Vietnam war veterans play poker at the house of Bill Ervin, a former U.S. Marine from Colorado, in Danang, Vietnam, in early April. The presence of American war veterans in today’s Vietnam – and the warm welcome they usually receive – is yet another sign of how much the U.S.-Vietnamese relationship has evolved since the countries normalized relations in 1995.
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